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The Moyie Leader Jan 6, 1911

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 >0tj^yry nr      ��� n  <r  Onr  �� -  WATCH   REPAIRING  satifie8 th* most exacting.  ���  TRY US.  the Jeweler.  ���sr.  If you want to see and read with  comfort get a pair of  WiLSOU'S GLASSES  *H. H. Wilson, jeweler, optician  lc   R   A   N   B   R   0   0  Vol. w no, 40.  MOYIE, B. C   FEIDAY,, JANUARY   6,,  1911.  $2 A YEAR  Skating Was Never Better.  ' ���        'ti * r" ��� ���  .We carry a line, of Skates, Hockey  ���"   Sticks, Pucks,  Ankle   Supports,  Skate Straps. y  ���as, C3r. c^-%7v-~*5risrjsrtt.  Head Office  KsrAiscrsKicn 1K07  , r ' ' ,  jBeale dte X��51-OT*e>X 1  INSURANCE   and MINING   y'y     ,  , and INVESTMENT BROKERS.  .,'. CRANBROOK,. file  I        GENERAL FLOAT        |  The G. P. R. i3,��� building ��� a new  wharf at Proctor.  At the Binelter at ' Trail some  550 men are given steady employment.    .        ��� ,  During the winter the mines  adjacent to Stewart will employ  250 meu. ' '      '  The exertion of riding 50  miles  on a good bicycle' is about  equal  to tliafc of a 15-mile walk.  This is the Weather  when.  *    Starifield's Underwear  -  ", ��� ��� fi-    ';        '   .",  ��� ,        . r    i-  is appreciated, being: all   wool, , well shrunk;  ,      i    ���< well made and very. warm.  t    ,  -' -    ��� " A'\ ', ;, ���  "  FullLine of Boy's Suits, ete*  ' >y' "'.       "'Prices   Right'   ������.���  J, w.  i? M  ���'   3  rooffl  By  ^aH  I    '  1    ���'  1    *  ' B  r T  I      ���!  1  j H  1  1     *  jj   ''���,   '" \   J'*'   "'   'MOVIE'S   LEADING   "HOTEL.,'. ,       ��� ���    \  �� ,'' .-'I     'V'     ���' ��� , * ' '.' 'Z,  To read the -bible through' at  the rate -of a chapter a. day  would take three years and three  months,'       '   , (     ���     '5     "   ' ���  '   ��� "\ ��� r"  India has overthree times the  population of the ��� United States.  England has yO.OOO' officers. and  soldiers through India.'  '"  it ' -       ,      ,   .  Alden J. Blethen, publisher of  the Seattle Times, is giving, free  coal to the worthy poor of Seattle  at the rate of a carload a" week.  ir    , ,- i  , ' ������ , i  Frost will not form on the in-'  , i        .      i '  side of ,'a   show   window if   the  breeze from i an  olectric' fan   be  �� i,  turned upon the glass. *   *  * Beekkeping '.ia a profitable industry , aroundv North Yakima,  Washington.0 Last, year 200 tons  of honey was'produced there.   *  i , '    t ,   - 't '  i The semi-annual meeting of the  Society Girl Mine  The second carload of ore this  week from the Society Girl mine  was shipped today to the smelter  at Trail. This makes the fourth  carload sent out since shipments  commenced in December.' The  two carloads last month was ore  from the upper ��� dump of the  mine that had been taken out  severaf years ago. , The two car-  loads this week   came   from   , the  new strike in (the   lower   tunnel.  ,,     , -,      i  During the past week two teams  LOCAL ASSAYS j*  have been hauling steadily, some  days making i two trips to the  mine and r getting down four  loads.- 'ThisYore is being1' taken  from a drift tliafc was run' in a  westerly direction from the main  1200, foot ktunnel and ��� is at a  depth of about -350' ,feet. ���" This  chute of "ore "has opened up in  splendid shape, 'and for' .several  days has held at a width of about  four feet. The ore is of ' high  grade and is well up, with that of  the, St. Eugene, ,the< property  which it adjoins. The ore body  has every indication of perman-  ancy, and'there is already enough  in sight,to guarantee several carloads a month for two or three  months. A good sample of the  ore fram the new strike is on exhibition in the window of the"  company's office in 'the Farrell  block. It' is a 'solid ,chuck of  galena and weighs 207 pounds. '  There has  been a  big/ demand  for 'shares/in   the   Society vGirl  ���   -   , , -,r    t. n ���  i.     ���  Company   -during  the "last, few  Boundary and Kootenay Printers    ,     .      '������ ,      y      ..    *��  ^1x.Jt*La- ���m   l-   ��,��w   ^4days, and many local partws familiar  /with' the.   property   have  home   from   tbe  Board*of Trade will   be, held, at  Nelson on Saturday, January 21st  4 ���>.��>���>���-  f.\\ ^Th^best'of accommodations.-;'.  %";;,tor' ;tKe, Traveling "PuMicJ f  Lacgo'-and Comuiodious Sample Rooms.  Billiard Booms,  3  McTAVlSH & CAMERON  Proprietor?.  ���J- ipny. t->rivr ./^STST-z^nsT zjs. & K^iy: zjr^s-A'jr^*- s?" ^-tts^/^-^s^^p-^-*iP-  MOYIE   BEER  A" made hy the present brewer is admittedly the Best Beer in *East  Kooteuay. With the Best Malt and the Purest Spring Water, it is  unexcelled tor <iuality.    Insist on having Moyie Beer.'  ' BOVTLED   A.ND    UBAFT   1JEKK  MOYIE BREWING CO.  MUELLihR & HESSE,   PROPS,       e  *' 3MCO"5TIE3, 13. CJ,  How About Vour  Insurance?  Fire  ave You Any  Real  Estate to Sell?  Any  Collections to  Made?  Be  ' The'Kootenay Jam company of  Nelson will supply the Niobe .arid  the'Rainbow'jiyith jam-.'jellies'-arul  marmalades made at their factory.  DeVere Hunt and' James-Pind-  lay are the candidates for the  office of " mayor iu Cranbrook.  The election will be held on" Jan-  nary 12th.  P. W. Guernsey, for some years  with the Consolidated company  at Trail, has been appointed 'manager of the Bankshead colliers, at  Bankshead, Alta.  taken ��� advantage'  their capital.,. ..   >,  by    investing.  JS ancouver curlers  Or c  oring to arrange  for  are endeav-  a teini to  take part in the provincial curling bonspiel arranged for Cranbrook during January.  Gaylord'Wilshire, the Socialist  editor of Wilshire's Magazine has  announced his intention of taking  up bis residence in England, and  entering politics and journalism  there. '  Lester and Frank. Patrick, the  two hockey stars of Nelson, deny  the report that they are to play  for eatsern teams this winter.  Both have decided to play with  the Nelson team.  Ben Pitman, inventor of the  method of shorthand writing that  bears his name, died at Cincinnati,  Ohio, December 28. His illness  had not beeu regarded as serious  until a few days ago. Mr. Pitman was' born iu Tunbridge  Wells, England.  Bov  4.  SEE  y       _      .      ..        MOYIE,  B. C  i��<tlHNMI(MSNtl ��**��������������<  Imperial Bank of Canada.  Capital Authorized������"  Capital Subscribed���������  Capital Paid Up- ������  Reserve   Fund   ���$10,000,000.00  _���r-$r*,ooa,ooo.oo  : ..''���5,575,000.00   5.575.000.00  ��� BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA-  | Cranbrook, Arrowhead, Golden. Kamloops, Michel.   New   Micnei  * Fernie, Nelson, Revelstoke. Victoria, Vancouver, and Chase.  5 Drafts and Money Orders sold avaible in any  I part of the World  | Savings Bank, Department.  S    I     Interest allowed on deposits from  dato of deposit.  i MOYIE BRANCH.          H.-W.'SUPPLE,-Manager.  11th Annual Ball  On next Wednesday evening,  January 11th, the Odd Fellows of  Moyie will give their eleventh  annual ball. The committee on  arrangements is composed of  James Roberts, Oswall McDougall, J. W. Stewart, Fred Ege  and Arthur Pitman. The dance  will be in Morley hall, and dancing will begin promptly at 9  o'clock. A lap supper'will be  served. The proceeds of the  dance will be donated to the saui-  torium for tuberculosis, which is  located not far from Kamloops.  Thus, every person who buys a  ticket is assisting a very worthy  cause. Tickets are $1.50 ' and  ladies are free. Aere i**i a general  invitation to everyone, and a big  crowd is expected.  ,, '        i   ,,-     ,* *  , "W. H. Aldridge, 'who has just  resigned from the active management of the Consolidated Company,- was in Moyie . Wednesday  for a few hours, leaving on the  flyer that night for- New York.  Mr. Aldridge will not be up in  this country agaiu for some time,  although he still retains his hold-  ingsin thecompany and remains  on- the advisory board. From  New York he will go to Nevada,  where he has become associated  with William. JB. Thompson of  New York, who is director of several of the largest copper producing companies iu the United  States' and who with Gunn.  Thompson & Company., have control of a number of the leading  copper mines of Arizona and  Nevada..  Some Solid Facts  The following is taken from E.  Jacob's report on tho mining industry of the province published  in the Nelson Daily News of last  Monday: The Consolidated Mining <fc Smelting Compauy's concentrating mill at its St. Eugene  mine, .Moyie, E.ist Kootenay, is  the largest concentrator operating ou lead ores in British Columbia. During seven years, 1904-  1910, it has treated approximately 1,000,000 tons of St. Eugene  ore, from which about 185,000  tons of load-silver concentrate bas  been produced, of a total value of  $10,250,000.  C. E, Joslin is  hospital.  There is splendid sleighing ��� in  town.  Next Tuesday will be payday  at, the Sti Eugene mine.  Don't'forget, the Odd Fellows'  dance next   Wednesday   evening.  A son \va3 born to Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. A. MacKay on Sunday, January 2iid.  , FURNITURE     FOR". SALE���'  Apply to Mrs. Ben Brosseau.  Miss McQuade is up from Cranbrook on a ,visit,with her mother  and her brother. ',  Mrs. Hattie'Larson has returned  from Nelson,"-where she was visiting, and is'now at Yahk. ''   ,''  Patrick Keeney came up from  his farm in the lower Moyie valley to spend New,Years' Day. .'���  i ' i  ��� The Knights, of Pythias lodge  in Moyie .will install their new  officers on- the evening of January 19th.   '       *  ' *    -    , i     '        *  *    ,  Geo.,*L.   Lucas    returned   last  Tuesday from Cheney, Washington, where he spent the holidays  with his.fatnlly.       ��� L  The three children of, Mr. and  Nrs. M. J. Gill ^left' Wednesday  for .Pincher Creek, where they  will attend school at the ��� convent.  * Louis Macdonald and family are  now occupying the A. P. Macdonald residence 'on ' the corner of  Queen's avenue and Tavistock  street. * '  'iN. W. Burdett,   head accoun-  i *,,. i     1- 11    -.  tant   at   the. St. ..Eugene   office,  while splitting kindling \vood last  Thursday, cub the end off .'the  in-  .dex_.fingecbf .his. left hand.  ���b S. G. Blaylock," assistEtnt^gerieral  manager     of     the * Consolidated'  Company, is   expected   in   Moyie  today from Trail.    Mrs. cBIaylock  and children will return, to Trail  with him.  Mrs. W. J. Rutledge and three  children of Macleod spent New  Years with Mr. and Mrs. J. W.  Pitch. Mr and Mrs. E. A. Hill  were also up from Cranbrook and  spent the day with Mr. and Mrs.  Fitch.  There was a big dance in Creston last-Friday'.evening. It was  given in the Auditorium by- Mrs.  Murphy. So well were the  people pleased that Mrs. Murphy  has decided to give a dance about  every two weeks.  Chas. Messinger, of the firm of  Roberts & Messinger, formerly of  Mpyie, but now' of Carman gay,  Alberta, was in Moyie for New  Years, but is leaving today for  Cranbrook, where he will work  this winter in the C. P, R. ticket  office.  Word has been received in  Moyie that Joseph Feroglia, who  was injured in a street car accident in Tacoma some time ago,  will be obliged to have his foot  amputated. An effort was made  to save the foot, but his physicians have now decided that amputation is necessary.  Improvements   at Trail  RESOLVE  '  ' . *    '  that in the future you will leave your orders with us.  ���   i   <  y ' f  You will   be   satisfied and   we  will   appreciate it.  ',,,"''���  We Wish You A Bright And  ,   .'   ��� ��  " *���  ��� ��� ���   *       , Prosperous New Year. e  i i ' ,  ;     -a     c Get the Habit.    Goto  CROWE   BROS.  i*J.-y  I. 0. 0. F. Officers  i .     it  Last Tuesday evening the. offi-  cersfor the ensuing year, in. Wil-  dey Lodge No 411. O. O. F.,; were  installed, by District Deputy H.  J. Lowes. There was a "good, attendance at the meeting.- Following is a'listof the new officers: ,  -  N. W.'Burdett-f-Past'Grand,  E. L. Hutt���Noble Grand,  t  A. C. Clarke���Vice Grand, I ' ���  "i-F, J. Smyth���Secretary,   ,  James Roberts���Treasurer,  Onwall.M.cDougall���Warden,  P. Watson���Conductor,  Fred Ege���Outside Guard,  , A. G.iMonkhouse���Inside Guard,  N. McKenzie���R. S. Ni G.  J. W. Stewart!���L. s. N. G.  "   C. C.Buck���R.'S. V. G..     y  , * II. J. Lowes���L. S. V. G.   ,  John A. McKay-,R. S. S.  Wm. Fleming���L. S.' S| .  A.- Pitman���Chaplain. '  After'the officers were installed  N. W. Kurdette, the retiring noble  1 "I    ' l ' ' r  grand; was presented with a  past  grand's collar by the lodge.'      \  '  i"������- *���"i;���-���. ���*- ,*.ij��� - ..,. ������ b   -s-y * '���*������  Simpson Branches Oat  Uncommon , Wants  F. E. Simpson is branching out  in Kamloops as a full fledged real  estate agent. *��� He has recently  obtained the selling control of  750 lots in Herman Beckman's  addition. He still retains his interest in the two cigar stores in  Kamloops, but these will be  looked    after     by   his   brother.!outside   aud  Simpson says   these   lots   are   a I counter. Ex.  good safe buy, and Simpson usually knows what,, he is talking  about. v  Curiously <   worded    advertisements, which are .funny   wichouc'-  the ,author's    intent,   are   to   be',  found(in almost any number   of  auy newspaper.     The   following,  announcements were   printed   in'  all good faith'vin  the  advertising,  columns of various Eaglish' 'news- ',  pape-s, aud, as a whole, they.wbi* '  a prize offeree! by la London  periodical for the   best   collection   of  unconscious humor.' _'  'A lady wants to sell her piano,,  as she is goiug away, in 'a strong*,  iron frame. >  Wanted���Experienced nurse for  bottled baby.     , ' .���     * *,     '  Furnished ��� apartment, suitable  for gentleman with folding doors.  Two sisters want washing.   ,    ,  ^Wanted���A    room' ��� by     two -  geDtlemen about thirty feet  long'  and twenty.feet broad.      "  Lost���A collie dog by a man on  Saturday answering to Jim' with  a brass'.collar round his neck .and  a muzzle. <$      'D '' . ,, *  ���"   Wanted, by a  respectable  girl, '  her passage to"New York;' willing  tb take 'care, of > children" and   a  good sailor. '   " a  ,  Respectable widow wants washing on Tuesday.  For Sale���A , pianoforte, the  property of a musician .with  carved legs.    -  .Mr. Brown, furrier, begs, to an-  naunce that he ' will make up  gowns, capes, etc., for ladies out  of their own skins.  Wanted���A   boy  to  be partly  partly   inside   the  New Superintendent  C. H. McDougall, who succeeds  S. G. Blaylock as superintendent  at the St. Eugene mine, has . arrived here from Rossland and is  now in charge.  Lake Freezes Over  On the morning ofj New Year's  Day Moyie lake was frozen over  and by ths following day there  was good skating.1 All week the  ice has been in splendid shape,  and a good number of people both  old and young have been out  every afternoon and evening taking advantage of the winter sport.  The results of the metallurgical work at the Trail smelter have  been remarkably good and will  be still-further improved when the  new Dwight >$: Lloyd mechanical  roasters are installed. It has  been necessary to add these machines to tho equipment as the  Huntington-Heberlein plant has  not been able to roast sufficient  ore to keep the blast furnaces  going at full capacity.  Was Heavy   Wind  Was Bad ^Accident  Five persons were killed and 10  others injured in a train wreck  on the Northern Pacific near Cheney, Washington, last Wednesday. The North Coast Limited  Clashed into the rear end of the  Burlingtou train. The big, battered engine trapped its own  whistle cord and above the cries  of the injured shrieked its awful  summons to citizens of Cheney,  who hastened to the rescue.  School Opens Monday  The Moyie public school will  open next Monday', January 9th.  with A. D. Macdonald as principal and Miss Agues Campbell of  Vancouver iu charge of the junior  room.  Favors Deep Mining  An Eastern mining engineer  who has been examining conditions in Kootenay is credited  with the opinion that the country  is favorable to deep development  aud that if such a policy is adopted many of the old mines will  devolop - into profitable enterprises, while conditions are favorable to the opening of new pro- ,  ducers?  Mine Team Won  The first hockey game in Moyio  this season was played at the  rink on Sew Year's Day between  teams picked from the mine aud  the town. There was some  pretty good playing, considering  that both teams had but little  practice.   Score, mine,   1; town, 0.  Some newspaper men are terrible liars. In writing of a cyclone out west one of them said  it turned a well inside out, a cellar upside down, moved a towu-  ship line, blew the staves out of a  whiskey barrel and left nothing  but a bung hole, changed the day  of the week, blew a mortgage off  a farm, blew all the crooks- out of  a fence and knocked the wind put  of a politician.  The Cranbrook Cooperative Stores  Is Offering Very Attractive Prices On All Their  Cloth Upholstered Furniture  25 per cent  discount will be given off every piece for the next month ;  Here Is Your Chance.  CRANBROOK CO-OPERATIVE STORES, LTD,  Cranbrook  ���j.f  ��1  ^. *., ,+i  ���     I     ., . f    T��f  f:  J"iS3|t  A*-2 V -i B  >H  "������ >.  \  AA  Aik I  .......AAA"  Y.s-'i.sy2y V  ���-. ! ''������;ivt'-Sl'i  ��� ..;;syn..i -f  ytm i  m  Al:  I1.,'  ��� I  .< ���   IV  -"> ' -(,  .'-. '('  sMYYi  ���'Y'y y i  ,,c:.yH. ���: i A  ... -IfN* I  '$\Mbb':i I  t-'&Ai'A' i; TriE   MOYIE   LEADER
1 So Harsh and Drastic aro Many Pills
as to Seriously Injure Health
In a letter wriftftn from him homo in
j Valencia, Mr.  Martdi  Selvryn docs service to lluius-indsi'b'v drawing- attention
to  the  iujuries  hifi'ielod  upon  delicate
people  by drastic purgative pills.
yjAjr a long time I Buffered from constipation. This rendition compelled the
nfafc of pills. I,iko many another, I made
the unwi&e choico of using pills that
weit! like lightning in their activity. X
bcg.in to bo filled with iiitontinal dis-
turbanee.*.,   constunl   rumblings,   gas   in j hand  of Roosevelt!"
THDD:  "Have a  cigarf"
Greene:   "Xo:  J promised  my
wife I wouldn't smoke."
Redd: "Tlieu you don't mind if you
O O   you   were   introduced   to   Toddy
Ks     Roosevelt this looming, chf    Let
me shake tho hand that shook the
the bowels and diarrhoea. J grew pale
and emaciated. Then, the doctor told
me drastic irritating- pills Lad caused
ea'airji of tho bowels, an almost incurable disease. JiiKpIaining my situation
to a fnead, he advised a trial of Dr.
Hamilton's Pills. I speedily experienced tho healing and curative effect
tlnv exeit on the uTotnach, liver and
bowels*. , The intestines, freed from irritating drugs, rapidly regained natural
tone, the bowels aclotl aB if nature and
ao't Dr. Hamilton 's Pills wero at, work.
I kno« it will be of value of thousands
to know that a pill as mild and curative as Dr. Hamilton's is available tb
th* ailing.1" /
For bowel disorders, sick headache
constipation. „ liver and stomach do
rangement, there is no, pill so invariably
eure to, cure as Dr. .Hamilton's Pills.
Kefuse a substituto. Sold in 25c boxes,
all , dealers, or The Catarrhozono Co.,
Kington, Out.
No, sir;  that hand's lame." f'
•    •    *
THE  millionaire:   "Doctor,'is it ab-
solalcly  necessary  to 'remove xuy
"Not  absolutely,  but  it  is safer  to
begin  with  some  simple -operation  like
that.", ,
* ■!
f  «!"
1   t\
.y    "
<;> ii
''! h '
■■KS '
* 5-1
1, ,*l ..
S. '-
H&H-sSn            a
t-, J- fr
' ttio Kaiser Has Bacd. Doing Groat Work
On Heligoland of Late Tears
AX account ,of tho talk 'now of English    spica,'   tho , Gorman  Oovern-
,   mentihas decided to exclude-the
public lioni tho coiuYral jibiloau of tho is*.
'  land of Heligoland.    Thib island, which
'  is fcituat-d in,the North Sea, was ceded
to  Germany by 13ngland  twonty years
ago in  exchange tor Zanzibar, and has
■ineo then(undergono a wonderful transformation. , Vast sums have been spont
• in   protecting, it  from   the   destructive
assaults of tlie soa.,-Massive tauipari&
•f granite, constructed 'at a cost of '$?,-
'"000,000/   confront   the   waves   on   the
80utli-we$.t.    Throe other great seawalls
havu beec-n built, aud in time piactically
1  the whole iilaud will be oucasod iii granite.   Jn places where the porous red rock
' has beeu eaten away by tho sea, the eor-
'rosion bas been arrested by the whole
sale  use  of cement.     The  waves  have
beeiyrobbed of their prey, and Ileligo-
, lattd, instead of, disappearing'altogeth-
, fer tas->oneu seemed probable, has become
a' fortress  -which, is   comparable   with
, Gibraltar.   'It 'is armed  with the most
powerful guns, contains huge stores of
munitions   of  war,'and "is  provisioned
against  a  long  siege.     Its  garrison   is
•eompletp, and, should an cnumy succeed
in silenciugjts battciries,0tho difficulty
of scaliug the ro'ek would bo almost insuperable.    There is  to  be a  now harbor 'for torpedo,' boats and small craft,
*for 'which   the,'sum   of   $7,500,000   has
been  voted.*.     '   ,
men   liko   blonde   hair   or   broTru
„ "Ask your friend,Emmy. She
was- onco blonde, then brunette, and
now her hair is coal black. She oiurht
to know." '
»     »    *
. i
UNCLE OUS: "So this is,the baby,
,   ehf   I used to look just like him
at  that  age.    What's  he  crying
about now?t"' '
Niece,  Susie;    ','Oh,   Uncle   Gus,   he
hoard what, you said."
Distress in the
,   Stomach
Hundreds of Thousands of Bottles of
Ncrviline "Used Every Year for Curing Cramps, Diarrhoea, and Stomach
Deadly cramps—the symptoms are not
to be mistaken. Suddenly n'rul without
warning the i>atioiit experiences such
agony in the stomach as to contoit. tho
countenance and »auso him fo cry aloud
for help.
Then it is that
the wonderful
power of Nervilin6
can make ' itself
felt—it cures s*o
quickly, you would
think.il was made
to    cure,    cramps,
J~ ;     and  cramps only.
•Last summer 1 was stricken,with a
fiightful   attack 'of  cramps.     I   feared
tho pain in my stomach would kill me.
_   "My eyes bulged out, and the veins.— »,«.-.  «».«:.. «.» ™-»uU6 » „„
in   my  forehead  stood   out  like   whip-  are taken" info woik again at the com-
weeks    after    foaling.   ' Hut   that   can
scarcely  bo  regarded  as being a  desirable arrangement, for, although it may
not  actually  prove   detimioiital   to   the
inaro, if she is tre.ited with tho requisite
conbideratiou,   it   duet   licr   no  good   to
draw   on  • her    **c *■ '*'*-ls **•-  *>°  early  a
stage,  whilst  still les*i  doop  it  conduce
to the foal's  well-being.    At that tender age the.teinpDi.ilv  separations from
i1s  dam,  and  thq prolonged periods  of
abstinence    from    nourishment    which
these involve'tell on it lather severely,
and tho  young„foal"ii a fit  to  fret,  immoderately    wliilst   the mare is away,
which greatly iutei teres with its proper
progress and prevents it frr.nl thriving.
Wares-ought always to bo allowed a
'fair  retit  aitor  fo'ilmg,  in   order   that
they,may fully' rccuperato aftor the exhausting;  effects  of  parturition,  and  a
month 'is about the minimum period of
rest which  it  is  deiirablc thoy, should
ouJr'>F,   whilst   a   ic*i   of   considerably
longer duration is to be preferred. > Iu
fact, tho longer they are allowed to remain , idli,   the   better.     Very   usually
faim mares, which are suckling a foal
Serious Condition Relieved by Zam-Buk
' Mr.  .Jas.   Davey,  7S6  Ellico  Avenue,
Winnipeg, says: "A few months Hiuco 1 „       ....._   ry_.	
was cured of a poisoned finger through I grcsses at an   ineredibl.n ratioiT accoid-'
the  timely  use of  Zam-Buk.     I  cut  a J ing lo size.    It is hardly an cxajrgera-
the 12-inch as its standard, llardly had
this btep been taken when it transpired
that England was arming with the ]3'f-
iiu-h gun.
The sigiiififsnce of this advance can
hardly bv inc-nnurcd by 1ho lay 'mind.
The  destructive 'power   of  a  gun  pro-,
i i
HAVE you  takfen  any steps
,   monstrate that' women arc
to  de-
are fitted
for modern  controversyf "
"Yes, indeed,",replied' MrS.'Voting-
ton, "we have already named a number
of-eligibly to a Sapphire club."
*     *    * - ,
I^ICa   MAN '(to' beggar):   "Not   a
A)     ceritl     Remember   that  you "will
havo your reward in heaven.'''
Beggar: "Will Tl' Then lend me five
dollars   now,, and   I  will   pay   it   back
'then.    I'll drop it'down the chute."
"My cries attracted a neighbor, who
enmo to my'assistaiic*-, aud in a moment
or, two handed mo,half a toaspoonful
of Nerviliuo in some sweetened walor,
"It seemed as if an angel had charmed away tho pain. In ten seconds I was
Well. Ncrviline has a wonderful name
in this locality, and is considered, best
for ciamps, diarrhoea, flatulence, stom-
aeh and bowel disorders. . I urgo' all
my friends to uso Nervilfno.       ■„
'' "Williamsburg."
X*.<7 home is pafo or can afford to miss
the'manifold advantages of having Ner-
viline' on hand in case of accident or
emcrgont sickness. In two sizes, 50c
and 2,'c. All dealers, or The Catarrho-
zone Company, Kingston, Ont
menccment of the haymaking season,
and when a mare has foaled down in
April she will by that timo have had u
nice rest and be quite equal to doing
a moderate bhare of work, while'hor foul
will also bo 'forward enough to undergo
temporary separation from hor without
suffering any detriment. In nanus cases
thoir fiorviccs are dispensed villi until
harvest-time>comcs around, which gives
them from three to four months,' rest,
and if Ihcy can be left to-run ifiulis
tin bod at pasturage far that length of
time', so much the bettor for Hum, and
even,more so for.-ills—foals. Nothing
could'bo moro advinilagoous than that.
A PROMINENT church worker of
Baltimore was delivering one
Sabbdth a talk to a class comprising
pupils who.lived'in a rather .squalid sec
tion of the town.
The good ,1111111'touched upon the quality of untruthfulness; and/al one point
in bis address, be said: '
*  "I   want   eycry'little   Iioy   who   has
„ aev^r told a lie to raise his hand. V.*
Not a haud wont up; but a lad in the
'rear rc.-se to,ask a question. <
"What  is it,  my  boy?"      •     ■'
'yvell. sir, what I want to ask is, is
tt a lie if nobody ovor knows f"
WHAT makes you think sho "is  uncultured 1"      ' '
■ -  "Sho   think's   Ibsen's   plays
are stupid.''     '                    ,
' "Well,   but   a   lot   of   people   think
so."i         ' *        '.                     •
"Yes;  but  she says  so."
1     »    *'   *
SO you'think a'man should take his
nife  into  his  confidence  rogard-
_•    ingrhis businoss'affairs?" asked
the man  who had just been  married.
"If he isn't making any mbney,
yes," replied the oxpononced one, cautiously. ' <
■      ' ,l
HE was always 'thought,'/ said "Uncle
Ethan, reflectively, "to be ono'of
1 the charitablest men in the whole
town, and I, guess he was. , He always
ow^ned a plug hat,' for one thing, and
I never knew him to rofuse to lend it
to anybody."     ■ ' ,   ,   ■'
OPE the north coast of Tasmania'^ie
a  number   of islands  which  have
WHY  do you always put a  pitcher
of   water   and*-a   glass   on   the
table before an oratorf"
"That," said the chairman of many
reception  committees, -"is to-give him
something to do, in  case ho fo-rgets his
piece and has to'stop and think."-
'     ,   *.   *    » -*
SAX, Mayme, did, you ever have any
turtle soup?",a<.kod' the rawbo-ned'
youth of the giil'besido bim.
",No/' admitted the maiden,/'but,"
added she, with ^he 'conscious dignity
of one. who has' not been ..lacking, in
social experience, "I've been where it
_ a  tlie  appoaranco at,, a  distance" 01
being htUe.eJse than bare rocks stand
ing  out  above'the sea,  but  in   realitv
Lhey contain* very" fertile" soil  and  ar'e
inhabited.     The. islanders   are/ a" conglomerate   people,   some, of   tlje, communities  being  of entirely white  race,'
while others are of native* or half-caste
extraction.   ,    Tho   Tasmanian*(govern?
ment maintains  a school  on  Cape Barren  Island ,and  sonie sixty or'seventy
children ''attend   the fchort  sessions,  receiving only ,the slightost groundwork in
reading, writing, and arithmetic.    Even
this   meagre' education   appears   to   bo
wasted, for as noon as they leave  the
school, tho   pupils   swim   to   forget   the
training they havo received and iinme-
'diatcly adopt tho nomadic existence of
their parents.        ,
The chief industry on those islands
is tho trapping of niutton birds,,a species of petrel which abounds in that
locality. On an average one and a half
millions bf these birds are takfcn yeaily,
and the surplus, abo'vo the local consumption, sells for more than twenty-
five, thousand dollars. During the off
season,, when'birds are scarce, these'island people, eat barely enough to sustain
life, because th,ey aie far too improvident to lay anything aside for,.the ,fu-
turc and therefore exist from hand to
mouth.   , , I   '   ' •
Many other -varieties, of ' sea biTds
tlock to thfese, islands during'the nestinp
period, suclr'as the gauuet?, albatross,
dotteiols, gulls, oyster'catchers, pelicans
geese and similar ;species. Their egg"*
are, gathered in huge quantities and
jnost,of them aie shipped to Australian
ports,! whore they sell ns 'duck eggs,
.which they  closely  resemble.'  '
Comparatively littl? experimental
work ,lias been • done- with horsos by
scientific men. The study of the problems of feeding s.ib w611 as of breeding
and general management, have been lett
largely to practical men unaided-iby^puiii
lie funds  or trained  investigators., ^fn
deep gash acioss the knckkle of the
right hand, in opening a lobster can
one evening. 1 suffered at the timo with
the soreness and pain ,but had no idea
it would become a serious wound, llow-
e\e'r, in about two days'I was greatly
alarmed, as my whole hand and arm to
the elbow became inflamed, and the finger was much discoloicd, showing signs
of blood-poisoning. Tho pain was dreadful, and [ was forced to leave off my
work and go home,
"The wound on the knuckle hnd be,en
poisoned through ,tho dust ,lrid dirt
about the furnaces and boilers. I then
decided to start tho Zain-Buk treatment
and, having first bather tho cut, I applied tho healing balm. It soothed the
pain almost immediately, and the next
day there was a great improvement. In
a week's time, thioiigh perseverance
with JJain-BiiK, a complete ,curo was
brought about." ,     ,   ,
Scores of similar cases could bo quoted, and the wisest precaution is to keep
a box'of /Cam-Uuk handy and upply('it
immediately a. cut, or liiuniy or bruise
is su'stuined.    n „
Znm*Buk*>wiU also bo found a sure
euro for cold sores, chapped'hands, frost
bite, ulcors, cczeAinJ1 blood-poison, vvri-
(*tose sores, piles, t,cn,lp'sores, ring wci'm,
inflamed patches, habits' eruptions mid
champed places, cms, burns,' hru'sr-a and
skin injuries generally. All druggists
and stores sr-11 at 50c box, qr post free
from ' Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of, price. 'Refuse imitations iiu'd
substitutes.     ' i
SAILOR:  "Just at that moment my
father received  a   bullet that cut
off' both   his   arms   and   legs   and
threw  him  into  tbe sea.    Eortunatcly,
ke knew how to swim."
(H\ *.
No home is happy where there Ls a
sick baby. The sufferings of the little
•ne makes the whole household wretched, for what mother or father would
not rathe,r suffer themselves than to
see their little one suffer. But there is
no reason for wretched homes because
baby is ill. Baby's Own Tablots will
<ure all the minor ills of babyhood and
«hildhood; not only that,' but an occasional dose of the Tablets will keep
baby well. Thousands of mother^ have
found happiness through the Tablets
making their little ouea well and happy.
Among them i.s Mrs. C. C. Roc, of
Georgetown, Ont., who writes: "I
enn heartily recommend Baby's Own
TfibletB as a help to the baby during
the hot summer season. We have used
them and are much pleased with their
results." Thi- Tablets are iold by medi-
«ine dealers or by mail at 25 cents, a
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Cn., Brockville, Ont.
R&  NEIGHBORS:   "TbVy tell  me |
your sou  is  in  tbo colicifo football  team."
Mrs.  Malaprop:   "Yes, indeed."
Mrs. Neighbors:  "Do you know what
position he plays in?" (
Mrs.   Malaprip:   "'Ain't   sure,   but   I
think he's one of the drawbacks."
rul« i*5»   ofeastj  tt«*i4&4>,.   OW0..I   0«*3dA,
I'    »)l.    6„»*    IO
Save Money
Dress' Weil
Try it I
Stm'fila on Wa^hin
'. JUST THIMK OF (T 1 ■*.
Oy.*s Wool. r;>M<„!. S,!V. o. Mixi-d Cr,.,., Perfectly
wii-i It,eS\Ml I >yc-.r**> cltj.net- vl miMjk.-* |-..,s,
"»' lW-»„r,I«l ....o!„r*. ID cm*'. (mo> ,<„„ llc-.-iS-.t ,.r
D.sier S-nO f„.-(.„l«, f;irj „,J *TOIIV il-»,ki,.| ?*,
I I,.*   J«Un«>rtrK,cl,.ir,l>on Co .  LirfliH-il.   M,MUr^,il
is :i tare, p!<N.sri'i', tiiilisvjiUc
lilim'c.il Co.-.:v.il.i)i:u.- V.'irirr*,;..
ln:i!inj; U:ern even after thi v
li:iyc broken, stojiy,ingU.oi>aiii
qiiieUiy, cvi-rcomint; Ui** srrp
'less, ivstoriiip the cirocli.i.'rn
in a rtnsnn!-.blcIcn;rUiortiims.
Aifto n mirjc'.-rtafiil rcimriv in
treat "p. Vj*j-i<*o»ilie*.i,:,inru.
••>vi*lli,i.r«, toolltiii-Ui), urti-
i-nl^i:*. rli^-,i,tii,tihm,,-lif,i,nt_
iilin or polity .IijiosUh, l.uli-
inns,   tnmH,    !,.-ui«*A,  Uutltt;'
'Y'J H> hr« 'a »'e Iiouiic in
!•-•!,« ..lie ciiiidrcii nt'. a li-<] cut,
uruisc, nxiia, son, Lliroat or
^i**c,n!\lr*fol trcubi,. ,?h„'0 B
*. f: twnr Aiubf]yiy:jb^^^:r:;AA^
.  R<'.f"3 liniment u-ouiu |„. ,m„ft,i
cfivi-u unn.     I', ,-,. JiiV,",    'v.  ,i . ltc,"''''--»''vi,v
a primary school examination, ovor
which   I once  had  the  pleasure  of
presiding, one of the questions was
.with  regard to the fivfc senses.    One of
t;he   bright   pupils   handled   the   subject
"The five ienses aro: Sneezing, sobbing, crying yawning, coughing. Bv
the sixth sense is meant **au extra one
which some folks hav-6. This is Bnor-
*    #   ' #
[T was a hot August day and Smith's
face   was all  wiapped   up  in   band
ages so that cone could only see his
eyes and  mouth.
Just then Blake met him. '-Hullo, old
man. what in the world is the matter?
Had an acctdent J "
"Oh, no!" replied Smith; "not at
all.   Just wearing these to keep warm."
A   BALTIMORE  man  tells  of  an ad-
u\.     dress   made   to   some  school   chil
dren   in  that   city   by   a   member
of the Board >of Trustees.
"My youug fnonus," said the speaker, "let me urge upon you the necessity ot nut only reading good books,
but also of owning them, so that you
nay have aec< bs to them at all times.
V. hy, whf-n f wis a \oung man. I used
frequently to work "all night to earn
moni-y to buy book*,, and then get up
before   daylight   to   read   them."
»     *t     «
A WESTERN' Inner is inordinately
proud of tbe t'.'ict that one of
his ancestors affixed Ins name to
thi> Declination of I ndependenfe. At
the time th.* Silesmin called, tin* buyer
wis signing .1 number of checks and
nlhxed his sigiiatuie with many a curve
and flourish. Tin- salesman \" patience
beiomnig exhausted in waiting for the
huyrr to rt-cogni/.e him, he finally ob
"Vou have a fino signature, Air. So
and So."
"Yes," admitted the bilyer, "and I
"hould have. One ot my forefathers
signed the Declaration of Independence." .  ■ "   ■■
"8o?'' said.the caller, with rising
inflection.     And  then   he  added:   ',
"Veil, you ain'd got nottings on me.
One of my • ancestors signed tho Ten
Commandment's." '   .'*
'••*«' A
f WAS waiting near the elevator in
the factory building for my friend
when I noticed a umal.t, boymittiug
in one corner of the hall holding a large,
thick sandwich. He eyed the sandwich
lovingly for a. long .time, then he carefully lifted off the top slice of bread,
took ou.t a piece of picklo, ate it, and
replaced all aa before . In a few seconds he again romovec! the top piece,
extracted a piece of pickle and a. piece
of meat and replaced the hip. Again
and again the performance was repeated
until all the pickle and almost all of
the meat were gone, the sandwich, however, appearing intact as in the beginning. "Why don't you cat up your
sandwich and not pick nt it, i» that
wayf" I asked ,tUc boy with some curiosity.
"Why," he answered, looking Up
with great importance, I "it ain't ray
sandwich." i
The Horseman
Ameiica in particular, whore the great
est amount  of   experimental' work   has
boen dono*in agriculture; the'tests wills
horses have been singularly few.   .Those
tests which  havo been conducted have
boen  mostly' confined -to  a small  number  of  horses and  have  generally* ter
minated  at  the   end  o'f  a fev .'weoks'
time,.sV that they meiely indicate the'
lines to  be followed in  subsequent  exhaustive   work'and   do   not   furnish   a
basis for definite conclusions.   ^Por'tho
most reliable knowlcdgo of horse nutrition we'must turn trf European  experiments and <to, the practices of successful-horsemen.     To   the   latter   we" are
indebted 'almost    exclusively  for  what
definite information theie is about the
feeding ,of  stallions,  brood mares  and
foals,    'llic  consequence,  is 'that? horsemen1 generally confine themselves  to  a
very few feods and piefor to use only
UiOTbo which have pro\ed to be healthful
oven  'though   others   promise   to   give
more   'profitable ' results  provided   they
should produce no injurious effects.
" Although a Vide variation in^ratious
exists  in   difforent' parts   of tile  world
andyiomo   horses,-thrivo  oon  fyjeds  that
arctscldom, used in thJA country. Ameri-,
can   horse ' breeders   esteem  bliio, grass
pasture, oats, timotl'y hay and bran'as
tho  best  feeds 'for  general  use.     Most
of   the   highest-priced   horses   receive
little else.    Corn, barley, clover and alfalfa are used cautiously by owners 'of
valuable horses, and eapii of Ihcui bears
tho suspicion, of favorinc some, of the,
ills    of    horpcflesb.   ,'All  of these  and
"many   more   feeds   used   by owners   of
.moderate-priced work horses and* mules
mav doubtless be found'suitable foT ex-
keenness for a comfortable 'shave,
_though oil was used instead of Boap to
-Morten tho beard.
lion to say that the difference botw&uu
a J3VS-inch gun and a 12-jnch gun it,
tho difl'ercii(-e between a. JS-incli 'gun
and a culverin., A target .yliich will resist it 12'iiich gun will vaiu'Mi in a cloud
of dust befoie one of i the l*}'/>-iuch
rifles.        ' '    „ i   -
So Germany is pi.irkinv time. A now
and prodigiously important factor has
unexpectedly eonm into the soheme. of
things, and the Putherland is engaged
in the tjisk of jissiinil.itiiig it before proceeding will, the fulfilment of its programme. It has learned tho' les"on of
over-hasty construction from its disnWl
oypeiianco in laying down Dioad-
noughts ot crude patterns, and.it is unlikely to repent the* mistake. '
'• To throw over iho* 12-inr-h guns, of
which the manufacture has but' juit
begun", will bo a serious blow, but it is
Out of the question that tho 'production
<.-f such n, weapon should bo continued
iu the'light of the discovery, not only
that England is providing "itself with
the Jai^jndi wen pun, but also that, a
(run 'dt, 1-J-iiicli calibre, is in contonip'la-
tion. i
tm&fr y
i^i-iby %
rJIE average Dittcli town is nn attractive, place, in tlio, summer
liiontLs, hinco practically evert-
street andrcanal is borrlered with 'iihade
-trees which shut .out,the'glare of the
sun and offer cool'and inviting avenues*
for tho exploration of 'the tourist/- The
banks of these canals are generallv
tfirraced in two lovqls-J-the lower one
for warehouses and the'upper fo-r shopc
or dwellings; but each, elevation js
planted with trees.   .   -
At best a city is an exceedinglv- poor
location    'for  .tree    culture.',    NaTroWj
SYDNEV JtOS ENS'ELD onco wrote a
comedy entitled Tho Optimist,
whjcli ricjuovoil Hncc'ens after the*
production, but' was a long time ri'acli-
ing tho stage. Mn linger after manager
rhfus-ed tlie iiiatniscrijjt. nnd one day
Mr. Rosenfeld,' whose patience -was c-x-
liauttod, blurte,d out to his,solo auditor:
"O^i-course'you dpn't npprociato the
playl You, don't c\Jon know the meaning of it** name,"  ■ ■ "1,    '   n
"Ves,'l  do/" protested',tho  imnres-
sario. ' ',        '    o ,
' '' Well,-' insisted, Mr.,', 'Postofeld;
1 .what's tlio' difiVreiice between an optimist and'a pessimist?" '•.",•'
, Tho manager bfirely hesitated,
i "An optimist  is an^eye do<*tor," he
said; "a.poKaimist is a foot doctor."
SJiaMLi.kr,-Man.,jUI1Pj„!, .,
1 "Foryo.trs I wis, hoi!,,.,,.,! ' ,' 1J1"
sistcnt l)y.pepsi,i .uul lmi. ,,.sl-,„ ' ' l,,r-
scvoi-e- p lins .-iftcr me iK <u/(| j ,, \ ," ""V
thin- U,al I could K,.t h,n ,,|.e p V. ,">'
stoiiMcb becune no bette-,, ' " m*v
'A   drug-gi.,1   recom
</*.   aru},"-gii.i   recoinn.,.,,,1,.,1    ..
Uves." 1 <Iu| „ot Jfive up .,,,y .„0,,' ' n'y
"I'Vuit-n-tivW has done ,i0,,   .' "   ->"•
m,d  I -stron-ly  advice   ..« ,„y fn   ', ,?
"I niit-n.tiv.V U i-^!<|   ,t vi ■ , V
nf.?c«.«) trial.^.o-^.^-y;;.-«,
fiom, tiuil-n-tives Limited, OtUw.i.
UNDOUBTEDLY tho ideal method to
follow  in   icgard  to  the  mannge-
,    meat  of mares with  young foals
at foot is, to keep them turned awav al
grass daring the whole of the time,that
they aro suckling  the latter.    The na
turnl mode of life which they lead whom
thus turned out suits them best 'in the
ciiciimstanees and enables them to per
form  their malcrri.il duties in'the most
satisfactory  manner.    There  is  nothing
like   a   grazing   diet  for   promoting   a
plentiful flow of milk in thorn,'and the
more sustenance they produce for their
offspring   the    better,   needless ,,to  sav,
will the latter thrive and grow/  Under
these  conditions the foul  certainly  enjoys over/ advantage that can conduce
to  its  welfare  and   development. a But,
admirable though, this plan is, it is not,
of course, always  feasible to adopt it.
The farmer who breeds horsos does not
usually  find  it practicable  to allow  his
brood mares to eat the bread of idleness
in  this-fashion  throughout the  summer
season,   while   thoy   are   rearing   tlieir
foals,   inasmuch   as   they   mostly   form
part   of the   regular, horse   strength   on
the farm, so that they cannot, as a rule,
be  conveniently  spared  from  work   for
months on end.    Sooner or later it becomes  necoi3«-iry  to  put  them  to  work
again,  ami   the" interest)   of  the  young
foal lrivt in this case to be subordinated in some measure to the exigencies of
the siluation.
Nor does it in any way prove hurtful to mares tc. work I hem when I hey
■ire Buckling- a foal. They can, in fact,
be put to work comparatively soon after
they ha*ic,fonIcd down. In some paTts
it is a common practice to commence
working farm mares again two or three
tensive use in horse 'feeding, but* tbe
b'uiden of'investigating tliufiriauils and
meiits properly rests upon experimental
stations. '    ' ,
The vast amount of careful,work that
has  been   devoted   to   iho   problems   cf
feeding other animals   is   not   directly,
applicable to' horses.    Thi; horse's mode
of life is different.    His life of action
demands food that shall produce energy,
stamina and continued health." His di
gestive system Is unlike.that of  other
animals.   Although capable of handling
large  quantities of .coarse,  bulky  feed,
he is not adapted to extracting the nourr
ishment from such mateiial so tnorough
lv as cattle- and tdiedp.    And in general
(he horse seems to have rather less digestive   power   than   these  animals,  although   in  the  emergencies of  extreme
physical exertion the demands upon the
equine  system  are  much  greater.    The
horse   nt   work   is^'torced    to   consume
enormous. quantities   'of    coiicentiated
i'eed   and   digest  it   under' adverse   circumstances, u
moisture, from sinking into the ground
and nourishing the thirsty' roots; and
leakage i'rom the gas*ma;ns i.s a deadly
poison to the growth of all vegetation.
For thisLreason care .should'be'Cvercisud
in the select inn of the t variety .of ,tree
Cor" street-planting in1'order to get the
best <■ results. Tu. Hollund, time bos
demonstrated -that 'the elm and linden
.should be placed in -the first rank, for
there are many examples-of these
species ' in Dutch towns which have
withstood tlie ravages- of more thari
two centurigs. ,' The elm .appears tp be-
the hardier of these' two tre-es and will
live under most adverse conditio'ns--.
' The1 Dutch " municipalities expend
large siimji each year for the,preservation of their shade trees,'but the results
amply justify the cost Of maintenance.
In the past year the ciby of Utrecht taxed each i'thabitants-twenly-one -cents
for its trees (two" and one-half Dutch
conts.'equallieg nn American cent), and
The Hague spent twenty-eight cents for
the same purpose.'     <
, Belief for .tho Depressed.—Physical
nnd,, mental^ depression usually have
their origin in ti'disordered stato of the,
stomach and' liver, as when fhY-«*o organs are deranged in their action the
whole system ,is ,nff,er,f;r-d. -Try, Piiron*-
lee's Vegetable Pills. They revive the
digestive" pro'ccHscr--, /net beneficially on
the nerves"njid,restore )h£ spirits n.s„nu
othr-r pills w-ill,. ,Tlley are cheap, simply1
and sure,"and the effects are 'iastinV;.   •
by las no veil ly-(wo years' )ubl/r lD ,l-
coal Jnine, has established w),*t h rl-iin!*
cd aa a world's rct'ord. '
- Doaf Danconn-Protty worne,," U,
smart young men danced tu'tic n'im,
of a string band .in softly i;.-|,ted roini,
in Bayswater (UonOon, Eng.'i oj„. Uljlu
recently. And riot n word ira-'M,fljL
by the dftnetn-., Thoio members of th."
iNaffoninpeftf Club,-,-oie perfect I,- han
py itnd'well versed in the otinuAtt; ot
tho ballroom. ' •
Shortago .In Half-sovereigns—n,i]{.
sovereigns uro scurci:. •fht -rniebini,
which'turns them a\n at the Royal'Mint
wgul out of order, and cnuld* not lit
pnt/right for,three wr*ek\ to the vj.-iplj
to London banks had to be halved
,   Iteil, We-nlr. Wenrj-, AVntery"By»ii.
Relieved By? Jlurlne l-;yp Remedy. - Try
Murine For Your^-Eye Troubles. You
Will Like Murine. It ,Soot2ie<!. COc .At
Your Drusffisis.- Write For Kyo Dooks
J-'rfee.   Murine liya Itemody Co., Toronto.
Mrs. Jalicn Palnchaud, for soven years
- a suffered, finds quick relief and
complete euro in Dodd's Kidney
S'iUs.y   '       ■-    ,   ■';,' •     ':   .    .
Whitwortb, Temiscoiiata Co., Que.,
Nov. 28 (Special)—With the coming of
winter the ravages of Kidney Disease
are again felt in this.province, and the
fact that «, sure cure is vouched for in
this village is news worth giving to^thc
world. Mrs. Julicn Painchaud is the
person cured, and »he states without
hesitation tbj-.t she found her cure in
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"For seven years my heart, and Kidneys bothered nie," .Mrs. Painchaud
states. "[ was always tired and nervous. I could not sleep. My limbs were
heavy and I hud a dragging sensation
across the loins. My . eyes bad dark
c.ricles under them and were puffed and
swollen. 1, was so ill. I could hardly
drag myself around to do my housework.
"A neighbor advised, ran to try
Dodd's Kidney Pills, aiid I found relief
in the first box. Six boxes made me perfectly   well."
If you have any two of Mrs. Painchaud 'g symptoms your Kidneys are
discaued. Cure them and Jjuard against
serious, if not fatal remits by using
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
AV interesting lecture wa.s delivered
, at Cambridge University recently
by Dr. Waldstein, professor of
fine arts, ou the fashions in vogue
among the ancients long before the beginning ot the Christian era, and it is
surprising now little some of these ens
toms have changed with the passing
of centuries. As far b.ick as ."3,000
B.C. the Egyptian women wore* such
elaborate headdresses that the use of
artificial hair was necessary in order
lo produce the correct effect.' Many of
the coiffures seen at the present dny
bear evidente how slowly human na
ture undergoes a change.' The ladies
o£ Rome were also addicted to false
hair, and never hesitated ,to call upon
lhis artificial aid. whenever the reigning style co demanded.
Eycavations. in Greece have been
productive of much information con
cerning the u??ges and mode «f life in
the classical period, for the relics
found tell their own stoiy, and generally'it is a familiar one. Frequently handsomely engraved bo\o*i arc un-
rirthed in which sufficient of their contents has been preserved to positively
identify them as receptacles for scents
and rouge. The comparison with to
day ia obvious. Dr. WabNtein himself
found a set of false teeth while in-
gaged in exploring somo Grecian
ruins which probably dated back tc, the
fourth century B.C. They wore arranged on a plate in a method very
similar to the work of our, modern/
dentists, ind some of those teeth were'
gold-filled!       •
The Greeks and Romans did not enjoy
the questionable pleasure , of shaving
with a safety razor, but they did very
well with tho article they had. It was
a > crescent-shaped knife of broiizo, :ind
undoubtedly    possessed    the1'  necessary
THE average layman, when'asked foi
his .opinion as to what furnishes
' _ the'best building site for the foundation of a building, will generallv de
clare, without the slightest h"sitation.
that nothing excnls bed rock for that
purpose. This erroneous belief has been
fostered by tradition during the las)
two thousand years, the Biblical p.iTable
of the man who built his house upon,.*!
rock being familiar to all of -us; but
our modern builder condemns ibuch a
Tu this twentieth century the cost
of construction is the first "item under
consideration, and tho expense of cut-
tii'g a collar in rock is only t'bet well
known. If there is much seepage of
wafer near by lit. cannot penetrate the
.stratum of rock. But collects ahovc.il
and gradually works through the cellar's walls, making the collar damn and
sometimes undermining the foundation"
Frequently springs are uncovered while
blasting through fhe rock, and the de
fleet ii g of these is necessarily tcor cost
ly and niwnys difficult.
Made land, sand, ,-lnd silt are obvious
lv unsuitable as building foundations
Clay should also be avoided, for it col
lects water n^s does tho rock, and it"
tendency to es.pand" in wet or freezing
weather often works havoc with mason
tv. The frozen cl-iy adheres to the eel
lar w-ills and frequently causes diMoea
lion when it expands.
The ideal building site is Hint upon n
bed of gravel and sliglitlv elevated
above the surrounding land. Such .a
I'cnindation is ijiiiTieieiitly, stable for mn
nurposcs and possesses a perfect drain
The ideal building site is that upon
a bed of gravel and olightlv elevated
above the .surrcnuding land. Such a
foundation is *.iillioi"ntIy stable for any
purpoio.s and pos-*e"<-es "•» pel feet draiii
' Costivoness and its Cure.—\yben tbe
•excretory organs refuse to perfort'i tbeix
functions juoperly tin; iriroslin-f In,nine'
clogged. This is known as ooDtufnei^
n-jd if .oc-glcctcd gives ri?o to dangorom
complications. ■ Phnnclcc's Veg'-tdblt
Pillswill/effoct a kpeedy cure. At thf
first uitimtitioh of tint, ail/nom the tu/-
forer hhould procure n pat lift i.f tbe
■pills and put himself uml<*r a coarse tf
iri-ittneilt. The good effects pf tlv pills
( will be almost' immediately evident
.     «     .;       _. ' art    I
eating   SHotgunsjj
I N    T H E    U.    S .    ARMY.  I   I
Army authorities know a (pm; that
ls why^when'theydecidednto equip some troops
wilh repeating shotguns, they selected tho Win-
ehbs'.er inrprefcrcnco,,tA all other makes.0 Tha,
experts of the U". S. Ordnance' Board also know
a pun; that's why, nfcer'submittlng a Winchester Repeatinp Shotgun to all aorta of tests, they,
pronounced it safe, dare, strong nnd simple, ll
you" want a shotjjun—buy the one whoso
strength and reliability led the U. S. Army
authorities to select it and tbe U. S. Ordnance
Board, to   endorse   it—that's  the  Winchester.
A New Head In  30 Minutes
Elchincn Itial •clilni. Ihrobblnc. uiDerlnc. mu&M Kud
lor a eleji. cool, eomloruble on« by taking «
NA-DRU-CO Headache Waler
25c ■ box ai your drueetsis* or by mail from 28
K*tbm«I Dr»a »&d CKcrimuJ Co. of Caiuu4&, Limttvcl.   MontrwiL
Dry Your Clothes on a Wet Washday
With,a New Perfection Oil Heater
When clothes can't be hung
outside, and must be dried in a
room or cellar, the New Perfection
Oil Heaterquickly does the work
of sun and air. You can hang up
the wet clothes, light your Perfection Oil Heater, open the damper
top, and the heat rises andtquickly
dries the clothes.
Do not put off washing to
await a sunny day f n order to avoid
mildew. Dry your washing any
day with hot air from a
V/licn going away from home, or at
nny change of 'habitat, lid is a wise man
who numbers anions n-s belongings a
bottle of Dr. J. D. Kollogg's Dysentery
Cordial. Change of foocl nnd water in
some Htrange place where'there are no
doctors may bring on an attack of dysentery. 71c then has a standard remedy at hand with which to cope with
the diHordc-r, nnd forearmed he can sue-
ccsafully fight tho ailment and subdue
it. .
Gt T:K\rAXV ii marking lime just at
T present, ho far ns the building of
fighting \{"*=k-I<, is com crncd. To
give an idea how litciully this is true,
at Mif end of September", Ihrec nf Ihe
four big ships included in tho .1910 programme had.noi even been laid down.v-
Tlio pause, in German battleship construction is not. due to any change in
■p'iiiicy. The matter of, policy was fixed
by.the .i\ravy Law of 1000. Nor,is the
pause duo >to lack of money. .'■,'
•. Ths Patheiland'h navnT'])lans were
really changed by the discovery, of the-
fact that future British battleships of
the Dreadnought-type-arc-tp bi>. armed
with, the new l.TV.inch gun., This dis
covcry was not made until well along in
the summer. The information did "not
suggorft much to the uninstructod public,
but naval experts regarded it as of supreme  importance. ,,     '
Germany, which had previously relied
upon tho 1.1-inch giin, had last adopted
Unless worms bo eitpellcd from tho
system, no child can be healthy. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator is the best'
medicine  extant to destroy worms.
Absolutely smokeless and odorless
It gives |ust as much heat as you desire.   It is safe, odorless
and smokeless. . .
It has an automaflc-loclcing flame spreader, whicn
prevents  the wick front being turned high enough to smoke, anu
Is easv to remove and drop back,  so the wick can  be quickly
cleaned.    Burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, ,lC:
cause of a new   device In construction, arid can always be easily
unscrewed  for rewicking. >      ■  .•' y,
.  .      An indicator shcrws the amount of oil in the font.    Filler-cap docs not ncco
,to be screwed down, but Is put in like a cork in a bottle, and is attached lo t> J
font by a chain.     Finished in japan ornickel, strong.a"d durable, well-made, ou
Ior service and yet light and ornamental.   It has a cool handle and a damper iop»
Dtalers Eutn-t***-   If •">> «> you'*. uritAfor dtscriptut drador.
to tht aeanst agency of tkt
The Imperial Oil Company,
•       LimitAct.
Tonr  DrnKBlnl   Will   Tell   You
Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyes,
blicngthens "Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,
fcooUieii Eyo Pain, and Sella ror 60c. Try
Murine In Your Eyes und In Baby's
Byes for Scaly Byelida and GranuIaUon.
The Empire Brands of  Waif Plaster
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  |
hlWIIIH ■IBlllllllWHIBIf ,IH THE .MOYJE   LBADBtt  l.lMtbV in liio 'season 'word went forth from F.ibhion'a  \]i i,(.(,cU|uart'or�� thnt velvet w.-.u to bo thri most fashion-  t|ili> this .winter, and in coniBiiiJueni'o for soino timo  ^tTri iiavo bci-n model* displayed of smart htieet ctsid'innoh  ,1 vfl'.-'r velveteen and cofduroy. Only recently, however,  llVP ij,,* more eln borate Btrc-et gowns mi*I those intended for  . iiwrii.ii i> and evening bt'fr. ����htbit(*d,.4ilthriu}}li tlio soauou  i* Co ii" :f at l'**11** w'">h  VQl-.-el gowns are to bu woru.     ���  rim f'ibric iu *p (.mpbaticnllv suited fo cold weather that  in im�� all.niimnicr combined with' the'tliiuuost of materials,  ,���'!i in vhilfou ami Utigoric'; Jdih seemed ftlnlof-t too incOn-  jmnm iu ba attractive, but, eccentricity'being (ho watch'  v��rii of moili'i ii ��� dress, tho" com hi nation'has been aceopted  utl klir.iri'd. JGnlirtr velvet gowns and' velvet costumes have  i��t, however^ been included ���in evunimcr' outfits, and only  iow an* they vptod appropriate,      ���  I'l-un iiid'f-incy velvets and virlvotcoi'saro alike fashion-  Me this tcasoii, and  all colors aro to  bo, soen���black" and  ��1,  u ���>  IT,  ii.,  ti  bo ouly of, the bei-t. Then, too, the most costlv of furs are  worn and a hat that wifh scarcely any 'trimming challenges  attention by its peifeclion of lino and becomiuguess.  Colored vulut goiMm'are charming. "'Gravs, tans and  odd shades of green or old rose is fashionable. ,,A becomiiig  color is the gray v.-iih a wmin light through it". This trimmed with skunk or'sable fur is .very chanriiiig, and quite  novel. One model hut. a band of fur around the .skirt and  also around the coat, the skirt with a hhoit train 'and the  waist embroidered'in silk of tho sume Miade as the -.civet,  with one or two daikei- tones worked in with it. The fur  is skunk or Habit,. The same model in a lighter grav Vith  chinchilla is also good, while in black it i.s nwiiv praulical  n��d filso extremely effyctivt-. The light,cr ciders in velvet  aro not_ Mutable in*" the nicro practical wear, nnd trimmed  or uiH/jicimod they on. mo-v* suitable for afternoon tlian  tnorimig. <,i-i-dure,y and veUetcen aio different mid there}  arc many (Smart cmMumr-s in-the tighter colors that arc not?  loo elaborate for morning. In fact, a grav , ortan corduroy is suitable for only the morning nki:l gown.      ,  ���'Tho perfection of materials is shown in tli'e moiio vclvts  tins season.    Thoy are most  mmsu.ii ;i. design and coloring  nnd are in rely br-titilifiil.   This U a winter when all brocades  nreyf.-isliioiii-ble,  hul  iho itfoire   velvet  brocade has  not as  ye, been used extensively; st is, indeed, too .expensive and.  ml!?-.."!1'? .t0/""ns of tho elaborate order.    An oxqnbilo  nodoj -M is deservedly popular is in blue and bl-ick moire  ���.ely��St���a pule blue'Ihh.running through tho .black iu moire  design    The skin i�� j.i,,;,,. huthit is a\hlHko evc.r t() ,rj���  ligui-od mateiials that nrcio themselves decorative, and this;  tike  ul    brocade*,  is  that if  nothing else.    Iif (he  original  modol  this  was intended for an  afternoon  reception  giwn,  =but can'be .changed to a theatre and evening gown without  in any way interfering with  tlio first plan.    Main satin or  vovet, a  bit ���r.f raro old I.-ico or other trimming of "enuine  .value can bemused on (he wait-t'of such a gpwn, but7ib will  mar  far more  than  improvo  it if any .cheap or ineffective  trimmjng is chosen, -        ,  , There are so many good yio:nts in favor of a velvet ovon-  itig gown that, it seems like heresy to say anything against  it; but lis very RTccellenoc, makao it not always a practical  investment for, flu, wom,tn of moderate means.- A good quality���and it really should be'tho best tor-an evening gown���  wears Jorevrr. -it may become marked, or defaced, but can  most"easily be renovated, uo that* tho same gpwn can do  duty for (several seasons, and with mprely slight alterations  wili, look like new. The colored velvet gowns'otc so, distinctive that tbe second season they cannot be disguised, or  tlonn^vor to look liko new. The two reasons sound strangely inc,oiiuislent, but can readily be understood by anv one  tOTCed to Ptudy dress, cloeelv. ,   -      ,    '   *  *' .  Velvot and fur make a combination absolutely irresistible  and ono,seems but to set off tho other's attractions.' Both  are s,o suitable for cold weather, both- aro so becoming it  is small ,woi*dftr that they 'are' the delight of evtrv well-  gowned woman who really loves dress, for its own"-sake.  Air kinds of fur seem to go well with 'velvet, but the true  Htness 'of clothes decides noon the more expensive furs as  being the 'more suitable. The finest cuah'tv of .the mort-ne  Persian lamb with vehet U most effective, and the finest  of the caracul looks well also. A popular modt-1 of tho season is a gown of black' .velvet to be worn with a Tersiau  lamb or caracul iic'ket. Tho'gown itself is severelv simple  in design,, but the jacket; is broided nnd embroidered. It  seems like rank vandalism, this trimming costly fur so beautiful ie. it*elf, but when ,I)aine Fashion commands', her 'sub  jects must pbey, and, ��.ftor all, the effect' is good, and what  more can be desired? The style this winter of the*�� short  jacket shows to,best advantage both gown and Jcoat., for  when .the long,coat is woru it completely hides the^gown.  |Yong,.fUr coats are not out of fashion, bo It understood, onlv  when to.be worn with an-elaborate gown the short ."jack-*,  is chosen, in preference. Black velvet is the smartest with  the black fur- jacket, purple���oi;0 of the season's popular  colors���red, brown or'gray, beautiful in themselves, not being  thought smart with the black'fur coat.  Velvet tea gowns nre a).*>o fashionable again this season, but as tho material is more, closely woven and consequently waimer tlmii is generally used for any gown to be  worn in the 'house, every effort is made to su combine it  wiili thinner fabrics that thu amount of velvet is far less  than the chiffon or net. ^  The quality is bf the finest and softest imaginable, chiffon and mirror velvets, as they aie called, .being chosen in  prcfererrc to all eloe. Th.- long cojut train of velvet worn  with a bice or embroidered "liifTo-i gown is alwavs effective  amPlhe crlors fashionable this sp-iion are exceptionally well  -suited to this purpose.   There arc shades of orange, of cerise,  and Eluo Moiro Velvet Gown  '"'lc or any dark color with a" fino hair lino of white  ��� ind theie are man,) i-h.iriiiiug costumes ol thu de  , hul these LOstiiiiu-s mi; not, in some u-spoii*., so  *Jlii' pl.iin \clvets au.l aio cl.iM.cd more with the  ii wind, striped cloths, wlinh are iu\ei made up tor  ' "so .is the plain  black for afternoon and icceptioii  1!  is  ������ ���    '* great variety in  the stvles,  little or no trim-  W t'xy!'t 'funcy buttons���but i't. is the design of the skirt  ."i-v" i i11 '"'*���'��� "arks the iliiVereiicc,. and ; it ���iss*cerlainly  nlby"" wll!1' ' different"-efft-cts,'arc obtained, and ���with  not b' ,"��� K:"e material���-short jackets 'and narrow, ���but  fiilh-'1''', sk"'ls' ore the 'invariable rule, while tho woudor-  s,,,,;Y ';'l*v,;'" treatment of 'lilies gives the. slender appear-  thp'l,. ���'"'. '.^'"andied   of  every fashionably  gowned 'woniftn  Y lot  *lll l���"',T IH L'"fll,gli variety for every woman to select "What  ti'"'ll'*i "lost-bccoWng.  Tli'1 plaiii 1,1  ��n.| ���M!1^,.'ri''G 0f >vhit-o:is of" n'ddilibiial'a"id-"to slender lines,-  dopouds. upon how wide apart are the white lines,  th  Xiii  is  Hill  as  tliis'  tint  to,  '���a Mm  lack or colored  velvet coiitiimo is very smart  , , llM*i is so'practical'that .its .popularity cannot bo  lui't , ,|.:'i RIllcio with, short skirt and smart, jacket, it  ���  ,"' yi borate eiioui'li   fcir an  iil'lernor.ii   recent ion  or for  1 street,  Win!  ,;b fcir an at'ternocu  r'ec-eption  or  and   yc.t'Yit   is   not  too, elaborate   to  be  worn  gown.    The waist to match  the skirt is the rule  v,. ."��� !t��cl  the  velvet   waist  is  made  in   such   designs  "*'   mally-separate   from   the   skirt,   it  looks   as   if  it i!..'r(!.;'11 �����.��'io    '"' ....  '"fni't, ti  1"a'"i' it ';', Wf,ro'.!1" in one.    The transparent yoke and slecveli  1 ."possible to;' wear tho velvet waist in the house, and.  ' a-ii-ili ,   I Waist is-tilways partly chiffon and not, with only  ,Ti;.>f1^ and  collar of white.  "IT  'lilt  ?r��idii  ���bsnlni,li,, "r,   "cvoral   different .styles   of  gowns;  " 'v   nli,;��     ���. i  .     .-.   . "  .,���,,,       . .          -...   ....   h ��,   some  are  Jr'iilii,ir��� ', "n> others are braided or embroidered with  '"���"iiiiiw,' n ,01"broidery only across the waist, or with tlie  *v"ri'd ill  " ' W!list -uul "skirt.    Kxtroiiielv. smart arc the  "'"IT '.ii il"1 fo!,1'un>os with only  a   small   amount   of  trii'n-  '0r *it|'i ��"' w,list- *ll-t "lis is (if the most  expensive order;  ovore effects tho materials and workmanship can  LOST 7,000 FEET IN AIB.  OF all the aviators who have won  fame none holds ho prominent a  place in the inf.-rest oi Canadians  as Count Jacques de iv(."-seps. 'Ihe first  is that he made a bi�� hit by flying  over tho city of Toronto. The uvmtiou  merit was held at Westd,,, ;tm] r{1(, fe(,.  onci���that tho French birdirian h.is woo  ed and won one of Toronto's fair -ao-  men, .a.iss Grace ilocktn^ie, who went  flying with him one day rceully al the  Belmont, I'nVk aviation  meet.   "    o |  To the New Vork World the Count  do��cribed his experience when lie Mas  utteily lost 7,000 feet in the air. -  "How does it feel to bo lost np in  the air?'"he laughed. "Will, my d^r  sir, il is no fuii. Men have been lost  on land aud on sea, but I was up in the  air wheie I conld see nothing���-either  eky or land or ben, and il h-id to find  my way back, to earth. I wan actually'  lest  iu {he heavens.  "Well do I'remember it. ] could see  nothing. It was black, black, black, all  around me. The clouds were closing in  j ^o \ery fast. .The sun had bet. All I  had was my compass. For an hour and  a half 1 plowed'through the clouds trying to find' mv way. . At last I saw a  gasolene beacon burning, and I made up  my mine! I wan back over Helmont Park.  The descent J Oh, that was pimple enough. I just camo down easily "and  landed where I wanted. 'Vou see, my  monoplane is, a Very good one. ,If once  I can M*e ;\ good ''place to hind I cure not  whether iny motor t-tops of not���I can  vol-plisnc bac��i',io 'the earth."     *  Tho' young,.French nobleman shrugged his shoulders���to' him being let in  an aeroplane ft miJt in the air whore lib  could see nothing 'jvcrhead or underneath teemed only part of tlio rigor of  the game. ' , ��� ,  "iVou see, mVicu, ii fino wrather an  aviator always hap control., Ho has almost nothing to do at a great height  ex-eopt to see he has contr'fals.. If he  knows, lib? machine he has plenty of time  to look down npon the country below.  I did .riot have that pleasure when I was  up the other day at'Belmont Park in the  clouds and darkness, 1 was afraid all  the time of a clvuriih steeple o.j,a chimney, and I was utterly lost. , , ���'  "But if ono,g06.s dji in bad,w,eath'er  there is so much' tordo- that therp is  little chance to observo the country  beneath one., 'Tho strain is too great  on' one's nerves and too great ou the  machine itself. Bad weather decreases  the efficiency of' the, motor1" among  other things, you soe.' The "efficiency  of the motor is spoiled by a still breeze.  It is all right if one has to go only in  one, direction, but if you go to one  place and return' in a hard wind you  cannot get, the efficiency out of your  motor Ihat you can on'a day when there  is littlfe or to wind. What yon gain  going with the'wiiid is more thin lost in  going against it.,, ,0n rthe average you  cannot make the same speed jn a high  wilid-as you can in moderatetweather.  ,You lose' more against the wind than  yon getd back fromj.it*"  'Tic was asKcd.if he 'ever, was afraid  when making one of his dizzy flights.  ''Oh, no. m'siou. I was, never afraid.  Aviation has become almost an exact  science todav-. *<T "was newer' afraid,'  never nervous. One could not be an  aviator mnder.such conditions. But today ilyin'g requires no special nerve or  courage. One is so sure of one's machine that ,he experiences no' siekening  senbation ,in the air���not. oven when  he is'lost. lie docs not even hare the  vertigo'that he might have on a.moun-  tair.  top.   ( t ( ��� v,  "Tho aeroplane is too expensivo yet  to be practical .for .more. An automobile with a chauffeur is cheap compared  to an aeroplane. ���* One must have, at  least, two mechanicians and two or  three helpers. ,It is quite expensive,'I  (assure you. -I would'not dare say, with  authority, but I may venture to suggest  it is fivo times,as expensive to maintain  .in  aeroplane as an  automobile."t  The talk turned to the monoplane  versus the biplane. The young noble  man was evidently embarrassed. He  hardly wanted to criticize the, American machines, yet ho was for the  monoplane all (lie time.  '"'You see,*" he explained with a de  prccnting gesture, "the nsononlanc is  faster; faster than any biplane'hmlt :*o  tar. In carrying many people it is sure  to'be, more oommodious. Perhaps we  shall sc-e them mjoii able to cit'rrry three  or four passengei**. if. Bleriot is building one'now enable of sustaining six  persons. And the monoplane, you must  remember, is much more comfortable.  To carry more- than two the biplane  must be a tripl.ine or even a plane with  four surfaces, -   , "  "In France aviation has advanced  much more than it has in America,  hard as fhe people are working here.  The reason is so simple���there is more  competition   there   than   here. Ilere  competition is nearly killed���.jou must  ii<it a-k me why. tlcvelopment" has been  .stopped.    I ca'i say no more,"  Ol course, tho young ,Tn��nch aviator  wiis referring - to the Wright patent,  which lias put a .stop to many ambition*  aviatms   iu   the   United   riil.W*,. iii  quickly turned tho subject.  "You   see,"   be   beg.in,   on   u>s   in w  t.vcl., ,"abrojd   we   have   the   i.i,M-s-,;ivy  competition.     We  are  imp<-o>irig  every  ,'d.iy.     'the   day   of   (lie   fi.iio;;   teachiue  I H'lijc-h is not dangerous is at ha: d   Sijnu  I it   will   be   only   a   matter   of   cvp-ensc.  There   is   no   reason    that     any     man  should not fly���if he Can afford ft J '"  We guarantee the  perfect quality and  absolute purity of  the tobaccos used in  the manufacture of  A  THE , SPEED   OF , A   SWALLOW  PIOKO-N-FANCIKR-   in     Antwerp,  Belgium, recently made u unique  ' expeiuncut b\ jui-ans r,l which  in-, tested the celerity*of fl'ght and the  power ol crjcntutio'ii pcls.-.o\-*od by a,  siiallov..., Several pairs of ilwse birds  had tie-sts under"the cav:s of his hou:.o.  and without great ilifUe-ulty, ho caught  one of fhe swallows and inarkoJ it wjtli  a splat-h of red paint for identification.  Then lie ��hipjied ' tlm bird by rail, to-  go'her with a consignment  nf homing  Cigarettes.  pigeons that weie being trained, tn the  town of Couipiogne in northern 'France,  ii distance of UT milts.  The morning after tlieir arrival 'the  pigeons and the swallow wore liberated  simultaneously al, 7.1."i o'cluck. The  Lniiiem, following their nntura] iciit "��f ��J  circled round and round' many1'times  before gottilig tlieir bearings, but the,  Fwallow d'lrted away toward the nr<rt!f  inirfiediatc-ly, after it's cage wns' opened.'  iSi^ty s-eu-u ininut^s later the watcher in'  Antwerp s-ilv: the swallow enter il- nest,  ���\hile Jhe first pi'gpniis did i-ot arrivo  for tour'hours and seven minutes. The  former flew ul a rate c.-f nearly 132 mij/r.s  an hour,' but the speed of the rji'geuns  averaged ouly slightly'more th.-iii.thirti'-  five and one-half milos per "hour.    '1 hit  human emotions iwfli such fidelity in hu  masterpiece**,  writes;  " You oblige ine to leflect on the *muiv  dangors that 1 h,,t\e incurred (iail-...,'v  and automobil. a. (blents arid fatal mai  adi^-s). The oci.up.il ion -i.-, a habuarv  one. Jti geiiciiil, [ think that when theie  is an accident or au illness, one has not  Miiin ient n'-rci-pti'in of tho peril to h.-i,v,-  tlif. feeling nf i"i';ir. JVar I'lipliefl n con  .-c'i9ii'-ne.-s,of da."gei and the rofui-u! tu  snotal jnipi.i.siliiht,, to face n, . , .' ,  i-'e-ir crnsSht.- in t'ljijtulattim'io the in-  Stimt ol'-bolf pie.'cnaliou."     ,   ���  .M. Victor Jd|.igu��riio admits t'uat In-  has ioiii{,*tJtiics bi-n in ,v i��nk, uhiih  cay luiiqjLii 'ia nobody, without bi*s'i��  a coward. "i'Visr h a |W)v.*;ic-;i| trouble  much more tban a (ec-ling," and it  can iiltiinatel/ be o\ercom�� rbv��� iVn,  of will.' ���     '    ',     ,  thrift   "i,rri*.  are   difiic  but   ,IJolie;n.-iy's   Q'nrM  them imt j..ii'itle.ssl\.  i'U ,tu  er.ii'licute,  ''lire,, will   draw  /;  only too evident.  TKEE-CULTURE DJ ENGLISH*  SCHOOLS  [X   an   effort   to   sllmulafe'* the   local  fruit   industry' in "the   county   of;  Suffolk,  England,  the   East  Suffolk  Education   Committee 'has  instituted   a  system   of  establishing  apple-tree  nur-  seiits in connection with the custom'ary  school  gardens.     A  competent, instructor has been engaged to  visit the dif  fere-it  schools,, 'and   man  dren  nre now as expert  grafting and budding as  tirulturist. ' *'        a ���' ���  Only a nominal -price is chaigod for  these apple trees, and the villagers  immediately recognised'the opportunity  that,awaited them and have been eager  to purchase trie entire supply. A number of orchards have boen established.  and1,: in a single town, more rban five  hundred of these tres have ,been trans-,  planted.      ' ' '  "Canon Abbey, ihe head of the pro  gr^essive and sucoes-sfnl Framlinglium  Agricultural Co-operative, Society, is en-  ,thusia*-tic qycr the efforts "made to restore to'prominence, tlie, fruit industry  and is superintending the work. Nearly three thousand of .the ' young trees  are'now in stock, and n*thousand more  are to be produced this.year. , i.l.  THE* CHARACTER OF SHELLEY  (By Walter-Savage Landor)'  iT ET ine return to.Shelley. .Innocent  J-J anil careless as a boy. ho possessedw  all,the delicate, feel nigs of a gentleman, (all the, 'discrimination of a scholar,  and united in just rlr-giees tlie ardor of  the poet with tlie'patience and forbeai-  ance of the philosopher. His generosity  and charity went far beyond those of  any uinu (I believe)'at,present in existence. He was ne\or known to speak  evil of an enemy, unless that enemy had  done some grievous injustice ,to another:  and he dhideci his income of only one  thousand pounds with tho falleif and  afflicted.  This ,is the man against whom such  clamors havo been raided by the religious a la mode, and by those who liv��  and Jap under their tables; this is the  man whom, from one false story about  his former wife. I had refused to visit  at Pisa. I blush in anguish at my prejudice aud injustice, and ought baldly to  feel it as a blessing or a cousolaticjn.  that I regret him less than I shoull have  done if I had known him personally. As  to what renin ins oMiim now life is over,  ho occupies the third place among our  poets of the present age���no humble  station, for no other age .since tint of  Sophocles has 'produced ou the whole  earth so many of such merits���and is  incnmparahly.f he most elegant, graceful,  and harmonious of the prose writers.  AMb horse j.. a forest, he 'buddoiilv  found him.self Jn front o'f an' exjjress  train wh'th bad been hidden by treeb.  The tenor of his horse, which at onco  bolted, ,was communicative, and "lie had  a lot of, trouble in calming bis .-steed  and-in'recovering Ins'sang-fuiid.  "The   bravest   of' men   have   known  what fpr ini-aiis.'* "iSo savs 1\I. Frederick  ms,���  ,ui- ui,.,Eas"-v'  of  tIle -"n^titute, who  instances  v  of  the''chil    LurcnliC an*' JYafonfaiue, and ho tells a  'in  the  art  of  -"''O'of a young soldier who, when,ques'-  a! veteran, hor-]1"1/4 hZ j��� ���l���el;t>ttor a. h'ot affair,  1 confessed that he had been much alarmed, but. added: "I had myorders,"  "[You were .frightened". l>ut vou did  your duty, nevertheless: Vou are'a brave,  man," was the colonel's approving  reply;  ,  -M. RaymondvPi/incarrc. of fhe Froiicfc  Academy,'considers that fear is o\er as  Suon as one is in for it. People can be  ncivou-* before a fight or n sppech, but  onco they arc well stilted in an undertaking fhey'thiv.k no moi-i about it.-  M. Pouehet���of the Academy of Medicine, doubts whether any man has ever  been quite fieo of fciif for himself or  for otheis. '-One must be Tartarin or  Siegfried ft pretend that ore has never  been afraid," deelaie**' 'MY Theodore  Keicach. "Fear is, en dernic-re analyse,  a protection against' death,'' remarks  M. Eicliet, of the Academy of Medicine.  "biit we must fight against, itibv fo>-  getfuli-css.of Jself,'a sense of diny"." Or  ���man his own master. * '  M. Sicard. who is a professor,at the-  Faculty of Medicine, 'coi.julers fear or  courage tb be the resu,lt of temj*erament.  trairiii g, and thought.,', Fear caii be j)a,r'-  tially eradicated by reasoning and education, but it will never be overcome in  it's riiost acute form, namely, the instinct  of self-preservation. The'por.elusion is  that it is far from being' unanimously  admitted that fear is a ridiculous maf-  ady, or one of which , one need be  ashamed   in   ordin.-uy  circumstances.  CHINESE   FEAB  THE   JAPANESE'  KllClOVf    e\ei.ts. c.t    .\l-j. n    th,.   an-  '  >��� i-OMition     ol'     ( t>r, a   'was     the  Climax,     h:n(i   .^ndcl5T)>     given  ris-e-   ,1c.    iii'ic-fi    u;i(.iM!.ni'*<-   'in    China,  O--     tli"     is^sorplUiii      of    the     penin-,'  ?itIn    by   .Tupan   tlio   - e;naci|l.ir   news-'  paper*, write  in a  wul- <.f(j j.-igij-iKon,  iua  they  lui.j.   fwi^.ndj with  .-ippichca-  At,u  \<j wji,.'t  the,,   iigaril,at the'ii.tc^it-  able  lurth'r   ad\;u,i.'     of    ih,. ' l-land  [iow; r.   ,1-iptin in Coiea 1cjv.J-'.\. they say <���  in r:f. i't, n:,.,,->, .[fmiMi m .M'l'neiuirln to-  lucd-row.    Ic'thin i icw. i.i.teed, this <*oii- '  suiinoutMjji   is  alry.'io'y   prV-v'nli-d  for'by  the     KlIHSli ./'lIVIl'l'sp   Vi,!;. put 1011, , .which ���"  is looked iipc/ji as' ;i do.-uuietit of pur-  t-ition. '"Of conr.-e." i-em,i.'.-ks a Jloni�� '  Kong i.:i|ivc .T'urnal, "it *s patent that  < hirn is wen if and ������VaeillaTirig, and  quite ui-.able +t. u,-,e nty 'decisive force  to prl-vcnr or alter thu.'tiend cf oven to. ���  o   was   riding  on   an   But   iherei J'et��� rem,'in 'attached  to   her  M ' AKre-l   Mozk-rcs,   cf   tfie   French,  A M  v ��� v:ti  Manchuria* anel, Mongolia. * How t,wiil  things.be in roganl to these? Japan has-  been advancing inch by inch aiid fo��t  by, foot, and, notwithstanding this Russia ha*, entered inlo -i ti-e-ityJwilli her.  This -seen-s vqry snggpsSivo an-i discon-  certingr* Up to d^ite\r,i]>au and ,1'tussia  have been s-tancUng tngether.nrnund,the  kettle, and have e-irh in turn ,been ladling up cups of souo for tl'^mselv-sj'  VThere is no dpulib that Ja'pan has  vast .ambitions' and intends to,'be a  strong, military power in tbe Kt'it. 'In ,  a word, its'is plain flint Mongolia and  Manchuria'wili follow in the footsteps"  of Gorea; apparently the fcynier is to go  to Rn=siaLatnl the latter to -Japan. But  in this pviriit other countries, tteoitgh  they ha,\;c not <*hn*n any opposition to  the action of .laftan in relation, to  Korea, -will assuredly arise aud carry  out what they hat;c threatened more  than once, and'divide China up ,among  thcmsc'lve*:.'; This extract affords some  idea of the light, in which .educated  Chinamen -view the position.  V    ,'  ���#"m  ������:i t  O-IjDi Captain, Tafrel   is  one   of   the  most wondnrdil men ,to kid t,o-him-  self that I haveiever met with,'*  ,snicl, Spiffer.     "He  spi-vs  ptmtii   of,his  yarns so often that ho actually believes ,���  remarks|them himself.''  "Then he's like'the  Amene-in. hoop  snake." chimed in Spoffer.       "   >���      < *., '  "Tlow's'tiiat!" said Spiffo.-. -  ' "Why.   he*-   shallows 'his ,own, talc'.'*  ans-wert-rl-Spoiler. '���''',,'      b  NERVE AGONIES  Black Velvet Gown with Caiacul Jackot  palo  rose,  blue  and  Nile  green,  all  of   which   light  up  well  and are  in good contrast to the laco or chiffon gown  itself.  The velvet should  never be tut or made into any elabor  ate trimming, but. should be left to hang in straight folds,  from the shoulders both back and front. One charming  model has the back in one piece, and on the shoulder, where  ( is ioinod io the fronts, it is held together with interlaced loops of silk or satin, or, most effective of aU,. with  gold or jewoiJod clasps.  ALL   NERVOUS   DISEASES   CURED  BY DR. WILLIAKS' PINK PILLS  Nerves that are over-worked or v:e.ik  quickly indicate their distress by pain.  That pain mav be neuralgia or inflamed  nerves,  usually affectn.g  tho  head,  but  often the  spi. e and limbs.     It  m-iy  bo  nervous   dyspeps-ia.    easily    ritarted"   by  wcu iv, pxcieme.it or won knee's.    It may  be  St. Vitus daiice, a common affliction  ii'iiu g i l.ildrc'i   nr neiira.siltei.ia. a erudition   of   goi'eral    nervous   exhaustion  at-tonipai ieil      by     acute      melaiit holy.  Worst  of  all   the  pain   may  signal   the  e-uly stages nt p.u ilvsis t.r  nertcni.s eio-  tay.     All   tin"*'   di.-orders   signify   tli:it  the   hungry   nerves   ,-iro   clamoring   for  niiiiMi'", nt   i"   the      ,rm   eit   good,  rith  blood.   The iiu'iu'rou*. euics n" the nbu\i  named   nervoi:*-   distuses   nii-l   weakness  i      both   M'\e-   bv   Or.   Willi-i-ns'  Pink  Pills, are lu-t.uii'led for by the fact that  these    1'ills    nit ii illy    make    new,    rich  blood  nnd  .so s > q.lv  the st irved  nerves  with    (he    \it-il    eleimuits    i.c-edcd     tn  strengthen   tlie-r       Mr.   \V,n.   (1,   .lone**,  Westmead,   Man,  sats:   " V   few  \e.irs  ago it wit*. sii\  n istortune to suffer from  nervous dtb'litv    brought about thrciugh  a   severe  .itt.n1.   of   I.i  gnppe   or  n flu  en/.a.    When t!,.* first effects were telt   I"  used  to.w.ike ii[i in the mi bile of sleep  trc-.mblitig like .i  leaf, and in  n bath  of  cold    perspiration.      Later   (be . trouble,  grew so iiad that t scarcely got a witil*  of slcep,-and   would  toss about in bed,'  gro-Vviiig so weak that I,feared  for'my  life.    A.doctor was called  in,* and  thou  another,-.but .������without .avail.' . I-became  more.arid hioro 'low spirited,  andvy-itb-  out -I'.vjyl.appnt "-���(  reason won!.! li'ive fits  of   crying.   ' While   in   this  condition,  a  pamphlet   wns   given    me' telling   what  Dr.-' Williams'  1'ink   Pills had   done  fr/r  others, and  I  determined  to  gice them  a   trial. ..'By. tlie- time.  I   had   finished   a  few  boxes. 1   began   to  get   some  sleep,  and   this  greatly   encouraged   inc.  Then  niy streng-lh began to return, my nerves  grew steadier and in' a few weeks more  I  was  feeling as well  as ever T  did  in  my life, ami yoil may be sure I will always   grntefiilly ��� recommend    Dr.   Williams'- Pink   Pills  to  every  one sick  or  ailing,   as   thoy   restored   mo   to  health  and   strength  after all   other  medicines  had  failed." -.    '  * You can get theso Pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at -"iO cents  n box or six boxes for $2.50 ��� from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  IN THE COLD GRIP OF FEAR  A SUBJECT of interest to every man  CX. and "woman is discussed by M.  Fernando Mazade, a well-known  psychological investigator, in an article  in the Paris Pevne. M. Marade asks,  "What is fear?" His inquiry follows  the*-c lines:  Is there si dilTerracc between fe.-ir  and fear, oi is there Mich a tiling as fear  imy phobia, and, again, is all fear ;>  mere malady ' How art wo to explain  tho tenor of such n man as Augustus,  the i ictor nt Actlu-n. nnd how many  other famous commanders, such us Tor-  ciino. Nnpoleoi,, and Ncy, havo b-i 1  i shiver at the begim ing of a battle.'  A cow.-nd is In*, said N'cy, who bo.ist-  thnt he inner  was afraid."  M. M 17 uie aupbed to laiious celebii  tics for their opinion!*, and one of the  Inst was Professor Billot, of the ILotcl  Pieu in  Pm*'     Uc s-iys:  "The snh'icl is one of ordinary ]isy  chol.ijy and p.itholoirv, but of n cinoleN  "aline vi'iih if is Oi ill ulf to explain ,u  a moment's ret ice. When we say fe.iri  we say appieheu-.ioii of danger, nn ap j  pu luiisiun that is often taeue. uneer  tain; hke lli.it winch we experience at  night in th" d irki ess in a deserted part  of the eiiunlr*.. Sometimes it is not so  instinct i\ e, but rt-asoiud om, as when  we are in the presence of an imminent  peril.  "Can fear be combated? A distinction must'bo made. There i.s the instinctive, sentimental fear. and. so to speak,  ENGLISH EETS DURfNG THE  REVOLUTION  FHE first bet in an old betting book'  which bears on the American War  of the Revolution wa*= made on  December 13. 1771. when " L-l. Boling  broke bctt*. Mr. Pox I.jO to 50. that the  Tea Act is not repealed this session."  Pour months later occurred the firrft engagement between the Americans and  his majesty's forces, and from then tn  tho peace of 17P3. bets on tho subject  occur at intervals.' They bpcin. of  i-ours-e. wifh confidence in the might of  Great Britain; that was (0 be expected.  What is more remaikable ia iho calm  ���less with which the who'e business  was evidently regarded nt 'Brooks'.  America ivis a long way off iii'those  da\s, a ne1. tho war then wis one of niiiny  topics of interest. Even Fox. who must  havq realized the issues���and who, by  the way. consistently bet on the colonists' success���was not (or. much absoib-  ed tn turn at once to a question of  cards. Thus the books oft the'period  mirror the statesman's views on this  question:  "M-irch   11,   1770.  "Mr. Sheldon  betts Mr. ChnrKs Fox  fiftv  guinea**  Ihat   Poico  i-i  i*iai'e  with  Vmerii'ii  before  t'ns cmy two vears."  " T ord Stivor-'-ile li -t's Mr.  Pox tw,-"!-  t\  <:iie(-s th.it Gen. BurtioveV is rot  in  ICn-d-ind   bv   ve   first   of   Miph.   1770."  laird   fvt-ivc"-.lil����   wo'i    fl-i-    bet     of  course.      Tt   was   nn   Oifber    17,   1777  tint   lieiier.il   P-n'-irtnre   -urren b-red   at  Saiafn<ri;   in   1770     we   fi wl    l*i-'i   bi<-k  ���rriin   bel'ii'*- vith   Lord  TH-.i-d  Bi <i  'i'lrk -ibimt  fhe  ruiil er <*f ni")its Lord  Edward   spnul 1   sun at   Vau\hi!l.  li   "'In., I,    I7~i.-'  "Mr.  Charles  Turner bet;-   1,1.  vot  t" "li.-im    fi\e    ,(L    tvei'lv    gui'i* is    th't'  i'rebec   is   ��i"w    n-   w']   b,<   b .Cure   the,  of .l.inii-irv.   1777,   in   (he   ll'inds  rf,  lie    Pro*.'-.bir-il      \r'ny,    suppo-^ng    no  Pence core lmb d."'  Here,   fen-   nee-e   in   a   wav,   flip   man  who  back".'   Ih"   P"i;Hs]j   won.  " Vug    IDtli    177(1."  "M-. Pox bois ],.! Rilinubrnke Five  Ti'ii eis (hit A-ner'<'i (l/),*s ncf belong  (o Ki"i�� of Ore it P.iiiain this day two  tears."  "Mr. B.ihthby bets Mr. Townshend  fifty us., that ."the. American  War is ove-r  "JI  ii'i  Or.Martel's Female Pills  SEYENrE'.N )EARS THE STANDARD  ^rt-ctib-ci and rt-comint-nil>d for homen's ���!!���  uen^, ii w^cnt)tuali\ ]>re}'*rt<i :t-uuitl} or proves  rorth.    Tht* resuk>. "(tqiu  th* si   u*-ta *re tjuick uu3  r#��  i  T"W'ij^-|  .''"/*��*��� I  f-*,,r ��a!^ e(  \ll ilr*iL. .mih*  He'll  give you  hts sweetest song  , only when he's Ir.  the   pink ol condition.     Put him ,-(�����";*!  j'|  there,   and   keep \]|    p  htm   there,    by    \4"   "  feeding mm on k\  BROCK'S  Bird Seed  ���in  ���ti p  i  ! i.li'i *i  '   { 'J  h '"  t >:  ,'! i*  I   ' t!> '.  \r^y  ivy !  ? i  ; is,  the .intellectual  fear in  the presence of j before.  Christmas.. 1770,  without   Amcri-  .known' da'ogfc'r. The second kind maybe  ���vediiced to a small matter or to notliing  -���pathological cases. Physiological fear  can be combated with success, but it al-.  ways remains true, that the stron" are  less subject to fear than the weak.'.'  .beii,i<: independent of the crown of  Great Britain. '������'''.  ".lone   Tfth SO"77.)"  ''Stith Dec, 177fi;     ���  " "Mr. Elliott bets Lord O.eor'gd. Caven-  I'ish five- gnireas (bat .before tlie first of  He'll enjoy ll  more, thrive  belter on it. look finer ��nd ilnj  rweeter The seed itself la a scientific mixture���a perfectly bjlanceJ  (ood for song-birds in ih:s ch'nate���  tnd tbe cake of Brocks B.'d Tr?.-it in  every parkaf;e is x jplentud bird tonic  Give   Dick 1 chance  lo prove n ���  it our e Tense      Mail  us the coupon  below   tilled In. and we w It send yotj  absolutely free, one full sue packare  ��( Brock"s Bird Seed. 33  NICHOLSON 4 BROCK  ���Ml   Trend* Street,    ��     Toronto.  For th!�� coupon, piea*r send me. frss  of charpe or ohlicntioi on mv ran   one  ful! 5t2t> r��iat�� of BrocJt-j Bird Seed,  , and oblige.  NAME..  That 'fa pious psychological playwright, I.Tnmiary.   17R1,  the   Colonies  Will   have  Alfred   C-apus, ' who ,haa  dealt  with   the  Ready-made Medicine.���-You need no  physician for ordinary ills when you  have at hand a bottle, of Dr. Thomas'  Pc-lectric. Oil. For coughs, colds, sore  throat, bronchial troubles, it' is invaluable; for scalds, burns, bruises, sprains  it is uiisurpas.sc*d, while for cuts, sores,  ulcers and tho like it is an unquestionable header. It needs no testimonial  other than the use, nnil that will satisfy  anyone as to its effectiveness.  iuickly stops courfhs. cures colds,  hett:  ihtt throat and lunas -      '23 centi  given  up  'heir  claim,1 of  Tnderieiidence.  "Lord Clermont bets General Bour-  goino one hundred guineas that a peace  is made between Or. Britain & several  of -the. American colonies���without allowing (hc independency, before ye 13  dav of drin'rv,'17S5.  '''.Tan'ry 13, 17S0."  These bets on the genornl upshot need  no commont. The last bet on the sub-  .iec.t. tacitly signnlir.es tho fact that a  new nation was in existence. It also  easts light on the placidity with which  America's victory-was accepted:  "Mr. Sheridnri bets Mr. Fitzpatrick  ten gs. to two that the United States  of America have six ships of tho Line  at sea within  three  vears.  ".Tan'ry 24th, 17S3. Won by Col.  Fitxpatrick. ���",  00��HI@S  CUBED OF LAMS BACK WHEN $4.  Mr. Samuel Martin, of . -Strath.roy,  Ont., passed twenty years of his life  in, misery, suffering torturt.s from lama  back. lie tried, nearly all advertised  remcdies'.nnd householcl recipes, but received   no  benefit  from  any  of them.'  Some months ago. seeing Gin.' Pills  advertised,'Mr; Martin purc'lias��*d a box.  The relief,'which Mr.'Martin experienced after taking ono box, was so great  that he knew he had found the right  remedy at last. , lie used two more  boxes, and, is new completely cured.  Fifty cents a box, six for $-.Vi(). At  all dealers. ' Free s.-implo if you writ*  the National Orug ifc Chemical Co.  (Dept. K. P)., Toronto.  33  '���������'.". f ;���-']�����'  I.Ill'  SSl'^Eil-  ;i  '���*'������   \ ''  : fy''  A.  *  i   ' 1  sli  i't':'' __���  i  ���}  i'j.;v  by  ���8  Y-fl  :���: ai  '������       S;j  i'-f;  ���M .'.'1 ���)  y i ?  , v  1 "f. i  Y   ','-!  .',, :   t  'bi  i  1       ���        ^       ;'  II  <*������  ���j'  ���4,"  {'  :   f  bAAb-'-'A   i  '������'>: ������lUsiSil   b '���^BBRrS  ���. i, i  i ,  *i A,  ,yv  i* i  i*i  iV  \*r'  pi.'-'" !*  rtvT,HIl"X;E^I?ER,-. MOvYIjE,..BRITISH COLOMBIA..  ���TUB MOYIE LEADER.  ..P.iblisliud in theinterest of the people  of M'oySe and.,S^st',1Co'ote'n6y. ]"  P. .7. SMT/IH. r'jBisipur.u.  " , ' ,   '       ' J. .  rrt���t ran rtraw��imMW��na��.iiji *twjt aaacwHaaamyrana  uwmffMuunn..  �����n*��eajuiir-  Abolish the Title  Oneb Yedr"  bu^scr.irxioh-      , ,  FRIDAY^    JANUARY .Oj   1911  The liens at Creston  never  I k\J     v-  go on strike. The merchants  of that'place ,,havc an abundance 'of 'wrijsli' .-rajich "egg's  that they sell, at '��0,' 'cents   a  * 7'L jf r I  dozcii.   . '        " * " ;  ������,���+p+ . ��� t*  More machinery ' (to the' in-  ",���   '* y*    ���       .  .stalled    in'   the'* smeller   at  /Trail���another indication that  the  mining1 ' iudustiy ' in  the:  Kootena3's       is"   .-.increasing"  steadily.  ' '.,  "  yy''  N'   r  ,.' , The ' Crapbrpok Prospector  - *h as been';-' p ublished. '^for "M 7  -' 3'earSj being'the pioneer news-,  ~t paper of ^outh Hagt Kootenay'.  J All these years '$,7 $. *'&race;  'lias stuck to;liis'post as';'^ub-  , lisher.' '.*'"'.'       "      ''      {.  -     i '        -   T '���-"   ' *     '  - In''   seven   years"   the   St.  Eugene  *���' cpnceulrator   > lias  .turned out  over   ten   million  /dollars5 worth of, ore  concen-.  t'rates. ��� And<thistis^not cpunt-;  ' ing,   the 'Hrude ��� oi'e, ,shipped  '.'        ��� "    . -. u '    i     *,  7from the mineyyThese figures  ,tgive some idea of !'thef"'p^pduc-  : tion of ^[oyie's'big'^nine^    >  from the fact that for the first  ejght months,of last year   120  mines  "pai��,'''.'$4SI30i;333   in      The  Kf* tiot   barristers   newly  ',-  -1     j ',;���,'.'-,   '���  .'    "      honored with the title of  King's  dividends, and this despite the .-*,���,.    ,, , J.  "-* ���    ' ��� ^-^^ ���       | Counsel has occasioned some   dis  satisfaction. ' Some lists aie good,  some bad.    The root of   the   difficulty is the  inherent absurdity  of majdng distinction at the bar  a matter of patronage.   /This will  be more clearly perceived ;if   we  magine the,practice extended to  other callings.    "His   Honor   the  Lieutenant-Governor'   has   'been  pleased . to    confer   upon   John  Weedless of cho Township of Smr-  boro the  title   of   Scientific  Farmer."'   "We nre <!,please*!   to.an-  nonnce that our   popular family  grocer, William'Jones, will henceforth be allowed   to assume  the  initials   . S. I M.���Successful   Merchant"."     "We   congratulate rOur  enterprising    contemporary     on  tlieifact that  its'brilliant  editor  has been created an E. J,���Emin-  eut Journalist.",,    - y  A simple way out  of the  difficulty  would   be   to   abolish/ the  abnormal prices of'the'nietals.  Wliat other industry or -system of 'investment can. show  such - results?      In! the "same  / i ^ j  period  seven    smelting'cc'om- .l  panies paid dividends amounting- to' $ir,269,"600.���Mming  and Engineering'-Record.  -- ��� ��� ���     -  '   ��� , '       r  ' The - time was < when rthe  town' of Pasco/"Washington,  was ' a ��� joke. It" had been  boomed to the limit' 'before' the  place had sufficient backing.tp  justity it, and in a few months  it was practically deserted-  But how different now? t Pascp  is'again   to ( the 'front,    and  Strong Healthy Women  If a woman is strong and healthy, in e womanly way, motherhood means to her bat little suffering.   .The trouble lies  in the fact that tbe many' women suffer from weakness sad'  disease of the distinctly feminine organism and are unfitted  Cor motherhood.    This can be remedied. ' '  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,,  Cores the weaknesses and"disorders ot women.  It   acts   directly on   the delicate and   important  organs concerned in motherhood, irmlr��n��t them  ,,  healthy,    strong,    vigorous,   virile   and    elastic.  .'Favorite Prescription" banishes the indispositions of tbe  period of expectancy and makes baby's advent easy and  almost painless.    It   quickens   and vitalizes the   feminine  organs, and insures a healthy and robust' baby.    Thousands   of women  have  testified to its marvelous merits.   ,      - , ,  y     It Makes Weak Women Strong.      It Makes Sick Women Well.  Honest druggists do not offer substitutes, and urge them upon you as "just  os go'od." ^ Accept no secret nostrum in place of tbi6 non-secret, remedy. ��� ,It  contains not n drop of alcohol and not a grain of habit-forming or injurious  drugs.   'Is a pure glyceric extract of healing, native American roots.  *S****++'>**i**',*+***^^  'e'VVIA  IS  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  there" is'no jokef about   if this L1^   '^ serves no'gboJd  puraoVe  4'       '���/.,.- [*��� lc ha9 almost ceased to be a mark  time.     Irr.ieatiou ' has ' made      '  ,<-*  '.,    It is fiirie  f<?r .ith,e   -yarious  -hoards"of'trade tp ibecome-ac-  ' T. '       -       i      -1 ���   i "��� '  - \tive and be' prepared .for "the  * '' ' '      *  \ "annual" meeting   of the   As-  '' sociated - Boards    which  con-  y 5Venes at' Creston  oii, January  ���*  ���lSth.    These 'meetings  have  well beeu named the   "Parlia-  ��� ment'of Kootenay.'"   and  are  by  "far   the" most   impprtaut  'gatherings that are  held  dur-  -ing the'year. '*  "'       ,   ���'  the surrounding- country  ''blossom as "the rose." ' A.  ^$10,000 library has'just been  opened there," , and an effort  will be made to have' the state  capital buildings moved there,;  being more central than  Olympia: ,     >y  -    ���>. ,   1  , Naturally there is keen  re-  -- 1*   i  gret in the  departure , of  W.  IT. Aldridge from the  Koote-  nays, the country  with which  1 , ���**  he has been so closely, identified since 1S97. As the Nelson Daily News puts it, "Mr.  Aldridge \has,' become ;as 'it  were' part of the '^established'  order of things, in'the-mining  and financial world1 of 'British  Columbia, 'a partpf the land-  scape,' and a very large part.  His* talents "have elicited general' admiration and, his personal . qualities " have made a  host of warm friends who will  be most unwilling, to hear of  his departure."  of distiactionj'and it'is'difficult to  ��� *��� c  see how any government could  'make itself a judge of so subtle"'.a  thing a,3"distiuction. , Hence there  is a tendency to confer t it as a  matter of patronage, which is unjust; to those who do* nqt(ihappen  to bo favbrifces-of 'the Government  of.the day. Either abolish it, or  confemt as a matter' of course  upoh' barristers in good standing  after they   have   practised   their  profession a   certain   number   of  1 "  years.���Toronto Star,<       ���*   <   .*    -  Entertained at Luncheon'  NOTICE is hereby given .that  the partnership heretofore ��� subsisting between  us,', the   undersigned; as   MacEachern ' &- Macdonald, in tthe town of  Moyie in  .the province of British Columbia  has this' day���? been   dissolved   by  mutual consent.   All ,debts owing  to tlie .said-partnership are. tb  be'  paid mfco/the, credit; of' MyIe3'A.  Beale, Liqiiidatdr, at the Imperial  Bank'   of Canada,   Aloyie,  aforesaid and all", claims   against- the  said partnerrhip are to be presented to the said Myles Av Beale1 by  whom'tho yamo will be settled.,  <,  Bkted at M<byie, B. C, this 23 rd  day of ^December, 1910.   .'A'' -  ���" ' JOBiV S. MaeEA"CHERN��� V  '..-    A. L\ MACDONALD.     ;y^',  Witness!   "'        '  ' " ���   ,*'  JOHN W."FITCH.        '    . " ,';'  ,    I. O. O. F.*  Meets Tuesday evenings  in the  Miners' Union  hall.     Sojourning  Odd Follows cordially invited.  E. L. Hutt,     < -    R J. SiiYTxr,^'  Noble Grand. . ���      ' Seor'v.  The following' is taken from  last Sunday's .Spokesman-Review:  Miss-Mae Cronin and Miss JRose  Cronin'.f^ daughters of Mr., and  ,^lrs'. James*^Cronin, S924 Maple  street, "entertained with'an informal luncheon yesterday afternoon  in'honqr of Miss May Twony, and  miss June'Twohy, ��� who ".will" de-  par^t'omorrow to resume ^theii*  studies at Georgetown; convent,  *Washington, D. b. Covers "were  arraugecTfor 12, and afterward  five hun'dWd'furnishe'd entertainment.' '  - ,' . s  ,   \   Hazelton  Prices  The      recent     jirpmotions  given R. H. Stewart and'S. G.  : Blaylock iu  the   Consolidated  Company "is"'' a  splendid  ex-1"  ' ample of the opportunities 'for  ' youug men in the west, if they  ��� are made ;of   the.' right stuff.  " Both    Stewart ' and  Blaylock  -'are McGill'graduates/    They  'came west and'made  good   at  "each position   that was  given  'them;',until now we find   them  lmaiiaging  the   biggest   mining and   smelting  cojicern-in  Canada. ":"  ���, . *���  The water wagon has made  its annual start.    Those  who  -fall off the'eart this year while  "getting on \\4ll   be   compelled  -to go to the rear  of  the  line  and take a chance of getting a  "'seat again.    Tlie following   i.**  the menu for   the   first  week:  Water cress, watermelon  preserves, vvater crackers and just:  '.plain'wdter:"  'Justsz$' soon, ass,  -a passenger .shows " sighs    or  having water on the  bra'iu  he  -will.be  discharged, as   cured.  ������All jokes about water .rotting  . "ifcathfer 'and -being  'the " stuff  that=cbws driiik will be barred.  ' That lniuing- investment  is  the soundest' and' most  profi-'.  tfible'of 'all wheii made -iinderi  'the advice of competent' (higi- \  -nc'ers; and maiiaged with capa-'  ������biiity and integrity, Is evide-*  The striking of a big body  of ore at the Society Girl mine  has come at the , right time  for Moyie. Since the force  at the St. Bugene mine" was  cut last fall reports have gone  abroad that tlie , camp was  dead. These reports were  grossly exaggerated. The  fact is that there are still 150  men working at _ the St. * Eugene, and the camp is holding  up very well. Now that the  Society Girl mine is shipping  ore at the rate of several * carloads a week, and is practically a new property, new life  will be infused into the place,  and the camp is destined to be  better than ever.  1 The Ominica Herald says:  , "Pork is 30 cents a pound,' beef  is 25 by. the carcass, and $150.00  was paid for a middling sized  steer this week. Fresh eggs are a  dollar a dozen when obtainable at  all. Corn does not grow here but  oats fetch seven cents a pound  Potatoes, four cents a pound; butter, $1.23 for a two pound tin.  BUSINESS /LOCALS.  \ ���* 1 .   'i  , FO1*, SALE-OH RENT���Good  housed Will rent for 8>8 a' month.  Apply(to Louis I. A. Macdonald,  Mrs. L. Macdonald, North Ta'v-  istock street,- L-rprepared i-to trim  and remodel' hats, also ,fiuv and  velvet toques. ,, -V    '" '  v' y   .     /  ��� Miss L.J M. Scofct, trained nurse  of-RathwelL Hospital, > Winnipeg,  -is" ready, for engagements of any  kind: Maternity , * a V specialty"  Moyie.     "     \y.,.,   '   *      /    *  *-   ,' ' "ii ���* <    *��  St. Knsfni! JLpctge No. 37  K. of P.  , Meets evBry, Thursday  evenibg ��� in    McGrefeor  haHat.'S o'clock."    Visiting brethren welcome  ' Albert Gill ������  '     ?; E. A. Hili..  Chancellor Com.        K. R.  &...   s  Selkirk 'loclgo,   >'o. 50  a. r. & a. ar.  At   ��� ii      a ���  .Regular    meetings  on the first. Wednesday of J each  month. > r  Visiting brethren welcome.  D. A. Ayres,   W. M.    '���* j  Amos Potter,'1 Secretary , ,  Do you, realize   that ,your  health is your chief asset?  That   ypur,  nerve   force  your bank account?  You can'draw on it just so many  drafts of sormuch each���aiid then vou  ^*are through for all time. - Nature honors no over-drafts. When ycur health  deposit is' exhausted, 'you are ouV of  business. ' ~~-"'  (,HONEST   TREATMENT  ���    ' A sure'and permanent cure in all  diseases   of  men-Nervbus Weakness,, Varicose "Veins  Hydrocele,, Blodd   knd   Skin  Disorders  Sores,   "Ulcers,    Kidney,    Bladder   , and \  Bectal diSOrders?'aud"'all   special   ailments coin   S  tnoh  to men. f      .���'-���'   ]-- ��� '  ,.   Best Anatomical -Museum ih the NorthVest  .   ;�� CONSULTATJON ^RE^  yif you cannot,come to Spokane for free consultation now  write^for our free booklet,"    ���   "'   "     .-  ,���-      -  / '^"'''''���    Dr. KELLEY'S^MOSEUm'  ,. 210 Howard St   '   An \   "      ,;   SPOKANE.Vash -  C P. R. Time Table  Westbound  Vo. 313    Local 1:20 p. m.  So. 7        Soo-ypokane 2:58 p. m  Eastbo'und  No, 314    Local. 2:58p. m  No. 8 Soo-Spokane ^:30 p. m  METAL   MARKET.  At the Churches.  CATHOLIC  CHURCH  First Fridays. Horning prayer, communion at 0 a. m. Mass  and instruction at 8:30 a. m.  Rosary, instruction and benediction of the blessed sacrament at  7;30 p. m. '  Third Sundays. Mass and sermon 10 a. m. Sunday school at  2:30 p. m. Rosary, sermon and  benediction of the blessed sacrament 7:30 p. m.  New'York���Bar sUver, 51 cts.  Lead $4.50.  LoNDOS--LGad, ��.13 Is 3d  Laundry and Bakery  The undersigned bay��  opened: a Laundry and  Bakery next door to office  of the Society Girl rnine  in the Farrell Block, and  solicit byovtv /patronage.  ���5IK'. and MRS. GEO. COX  J'KESBYTtKIAN     CHURCH.  Morning Service 11 a.  m.  Sunday school and  Bible class at  2.30  p. m.    E veuing Service at 7:30   p.  m.    A hearty welcome to all.  REV. G. A.  HACKNEY, B. A.  (Pastoi)  METHODIST   CHURCH  Sunday school and bible class  at 3 ]). m. Evening service at  7:30. The morning service is  withdrawn in favor of tho bible  class in the afternoon. All are  heartily welcome.;  REV. J. W. MILLER, B. A.  .''-,. ','V   (Pastor)  OVER 6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  * * -���  NELSON,B. 0.  - * v ,,    ,  hoarding and Day School conducted by Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson,  B. C. Commerci,i.l and business  courses a specialty. ..Excellence and  swift progress cbaracte��ize each de-',  partment. Parents ehould'write for  particulars. One month, assures the  public of v tbe thoroughness 6t the  Sisters' methods, of teaching. Terras  commJnce January,' April and Sppt  Pupils are admitted during the  term.'  INTERNATIONAL  HOTEL.  This hotel is now under new  management, and is first class  in every respect  i  M. J.   BONNER,  Moyie   Miners' * Union  ,   No. 7\ W. F. of M.   -  iVFeefcsiin Miners', Unicm^ Hall <ev-  ery Saturday evening.^ Sojourn  ing members are cordially invited  to attend  Joe. McLaren  , , t i,      ,,  r. *   President  James Roberts  i  ' ���*      ..Secretary  V- I* .      ,- ������  Harvey, ^McCarter-&  .   .   *,Macdonald.  '      T*. '-      ' ' ' I ' ' '  Barristers, Solicitor*, Notaries, Etc  Cranbrook,   -   -    B. C.  ���TUE���,  tl '  i    . * ! i  t.' ... *   ..." ���-  .. -.  '   ,-     .,   l-.T-,.  DXSAUXA'IJIH.    BKOS,    Fopa. . - ,  LurjiO'*sample ''room -in 'connection  with hou*.eu/or commercial'men. Best  of aocommbdntion". .  t     >      -  r        i ,  ' Headquarters for,, Coni- b,  mercialand MimugMen;   ,   ?  QUBENS AVE f---'  \ i  -    ''MOYIE  BUY.YOUR  Cigars;  ���   ���    . ''    r A ' '  '���  Tobaccos!  ��� -/y ,' r,  , >f,h     ��� ,   ',  Gorifectionerj  FROM  0 F. DESAIJLNIKR.  , . I     ...v  UEALEM 'IN"  "PROMPT DELIVERY."    .  QiieeDS' Ave/ > MOYIE  j*x  W. F. GURD,  BAKKISXJEK, SOLICITOR. ETC.  CRANBROOK. ��� B. c  SEND' YOUR   WORK' -TO .THE  y --A '        .   1 *     ,*,(,��  : KOOTENAY  j  -'/    - ����� -: '�������� --y ��� '���.'  -./J STEAMv.y-y'y  LAUNiDRY.  '      v NELSON ';'  All White Labor  .!"���*..���.���: I.-'' B.Y-:Slewart  Dr; H. Ev HALL  '.. . ,.���'.' DENTIST  The'Expert Crown and Bridee  ������ ' ' -1t ��� .. Wcrker.   v ���- ,  ''<" Office "over Mr. Short's'  y .\Vall"' A Paper . -   Store  'ArmstronglAve'.y     ' Cran'brook  '     ll.. ' ' A  '   '^ J* ,     ' "*���  J  DR. F. E. MII.ES  Dentist,  Cranbrook, jb,  C.  George JE Thompson,  Barrister,    Solicitor  Notary Public, &c. '  CKANBltOOK.      Beitisu Columbia  Laave work with tho   local agont  A. B. STEWABT  Shamrock Creamery Butter  Shamrock Leaf Lard  1 l '  Shamrock Hams  and  1  Imperator Bacon  all. first  class  PROPRIETOR'  Victoria Street.  AIOYIF,  Moyie Hotel  ai��^^  P. F. JOHNSTON Prop.  This hotel is new and well finished.  The tables arc supplied with the  best (he market affords. The bar  i.s filled with the best brands of  liquors and cigars.  Headquarters for  Commercial and! Mining Men  Moyie   >.-;-;���- .- - -    B. C  W. R.BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 9. -"      CRANBROOK  T.T. McVllbc,C.E.,P L. S.   U.   i\ Parker, U  E  McVITTIE & PARKER  FitovixciAL Land Surveying  RAILWAY  *   MINING    KNGlNJiJERING  Estimates Furnished.  *OFFTCEvS  Fort Steele P. 0. Box 25.  Cranbrook P. 0. Box 11.  L   For sale by  grocers and  P BURNS &- CO  b'b ."stoKat the  COSMOPOLITAN  1     * WHEN JN  CRAJNT3K00K  K. H. SMALL,'Maimc��!-.   '  Good rooms, good  tables and bur  and first class -sample room*!.  Ltdl  MOYIE.  B.  WATER NOTICE.  i'<V. ���ft>>  In. *���*.��!  Notice to  Gentlemen  _ If you want anything in the  line of clothing or men's furnishings, try  Trade Marku  Designs  Copyrioht^ &.C.  Anyono eonillng n sketch end dcacrlntlon mn?  ]UtdK^-f uacortuln our opinion froe wliuLlicr nn  nvorinon lo prohntiljr pnxontnble. Comniiinlrft-'  tlonndtrlctlyconnilontlul. HflfjOBOOX on rateiit-  aoiit.'lroo. OMcnt Tiaoncr forffeciiriiiffpiitciilJi.  PUtf>iii�� taken inroo^l* ituuQ & Co. rocel70  tpecittl nollre, *vll.liout charge, la tho  cieiiitific Jfstiericati;  A handsomely illustrated wwkly. lATtrest clr-  culatton of nny scientfiie joanial. Torms Tor  Canada,. $3,76 a year, postage prapnid, 80M Xtj  aU iiiiwidualeri.  PNN & Co.36,Bro,��h'^ New York  T Branch Offlcp. a} T 9^. "Vfafhlnatop, p. <?.  We Are Agents For  THE PITNER LTGBTING CO.,  of Chicago, and have a  complete -stock   of  Gasoline   Chandeliers.  ....    a.   -  .,.., ������..",., :   ���  Arc    Lamps,  Mantles, etc.  The cheapest  and best light on  the market.  J.  H. RINGROSE  Sole agents for Southern B. C.  P.O- Box, 155. NELSON  C. A. FOOTE  THE TAILOR  Wc carry in stock the goods  to make an up-to-date . suit  made in town, or we can get  you a special ordered'. suit  made to yoiir measure.' y We  have ready-to-wear Campbell's  clothing, the best made and  fitting- clothing in Canada.  C. A. Foote  Merchant Tailor  Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under I'art V. of  Use "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a licence in  the Cranbiook Water District.  (a ) The name, addiess and occupation of the applicant, Percy Thomas  Haywood, Rancher, Ivingsjjate.  (b.) The luint of tlie lake, stioain  or source [if unnamed, tlie description  is] spring on E. boundary 'of pre-emption 1230.  (c.)    The point of diversion: at the  spilllff.  (d.) The quantity of water applied  for [in cubic feet per second]  one.  (e.) The- character of the proposed  works: dam, flumes and ditches.  (f.) The premises on which the  water is to be used [describe same] pre  eruption .1230 on the Kast bank of  Moyie River , about 3 miles South .' of  Curzon. -..*;.   '.'' Y  ���(g) The Y pnrpo.se ��� for ; .'which the  water is to be used:   irrigation.  '(h.).If for irrigation describe the  land intended to be irrigated, giving  acerage: pre-emption 1230 about 160  acres.  (j.) Area of Crown, land intended  to be occupied by the proposed works:  none. ..���-''" ;l  [k.] This notice was posted in December, 1910 and application will.'.be  made to the Commissioueron the 17th  day of January, . 1911. j  [I.] Give the names and addresses  of any riparian proprietors or licensees  who or whos lands are likely to be affected by the proposed - works, either  above or below tlie outlet:'none.  PERCY T. HAYWOOD,  Kingsgate. B. C,  Had J Your  Chance  In this man's day there was  littlo chance for, the cliai who  started out iu life- as a workman with no special training  lie was foredoomed lo work  for small wajres until finally  disqualified by old age. V>'illi  YOU it is different. If you are  not getting ahead as fast as you  should in your cho-*en occupation, tbe I. C. S. will help yon.  A record of over 10 years of    j  remarkable success in tiaininfT    I  thousands  of  ambitious wat-r^l  earners for better positions and  increased, earnings enable-, us  to state positively that wc- cm  help you, no matter how scant  your.tinie, money, or education  may   be.    Don't   neglect   any  possible'chances for advancement. Send this coupon XfOW.  7^ ��� �� .��� '���''��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� <* ��� ��� �� ���*,** * * * * * " "i  J,   INTERHATIOiMt CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS    ,  Box 799. SCrXnTON. FA. ��  GEORGE C. m,  tocal Representative,  P. 0. BOX 30    -   FERNIE, BC  *' Dcase exi  *��� how I can  4 ment to the'pos  ���plain, without limner none"*1" ","���?.^Jl'. ���  i nuallly lor * larger nalary and ���""'J ��  he Position helore which I ����" "���'" *   '  Ad Writer  Show-Caril Writer  Wlnilnw Trimmer  ��� Civil Seiylcc Hxatns.  Ornamental Pcsttfner  Mechanical Enclnerr  McchanlcalDraltsman'  Poretitan Machinist  Klcctrlcn! Enclaect  Electrician  IViwer-Statlon Sunt.  ,  Architect  Arch. r>'��''��mJI,,,���,  Sttuclutal EnRlorrr  S"uctu.al Drain""  Contractor* Bill il"  Poreinan Number  Civil Eneln��,',.Hef.  U.K. Comtr��f<���*�������  Surveyor  MlnlneEnt'lnMl  Chemist  IJookkeeper  Stenographer    * Name _  ���  ��� St.&No..  ��� Clty_J    -State���-j.


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